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STV DENT Y i:.\Ii IKioK 







fl ()N Hl-MXKSS M.\XA(JKH 


How docs a tvpieal Stout student spend a day on the campus and in the 
buildings beneath "the great Tower clock? Awakened by the 6:45 bell, Peggy 
usually rises promptly that she may tie on time for breakfast in the Hall before 
she and the other girls hurry off to their eight o'clock Dick answers an 

alarm that he. too. may make his eight o'clock. They spend most of the day in 
classes. Peggy in the Home Economics laboratories. Dick in the shops, both in 
academic classrooms or in the library. 

In the library they read away tin- hours of three or four evenings a week; 
hut on Friday or Saturday evenings, they attend an all-college dance in the gym- 
nasium or one of the social affairs of the organizations of which they are members. 
For them, as for all the students in the college, each day is filled with work and 
recreation in the busv. friendlv world of The Stout Institute. 

rnsnhnt BURTON !■:. N'KLSON 




May 29, 1941 

To the Class of '41 
The Stout Institute 

These four years, a short but most important period in 
your lives, will remain a pleasant memory for half a century or 
more, and their incidents will later become a favorite theme in 

pared with the 
these periods 
with the years 
years that go 
fraction of a 
have made the 

years here have given you a 
The period of preparation 

period allotted you for ach 
is but an hour and the other 

required for the building o 
into the making of a nation 
second in the thousands of m 
earth what it is. That time 

to it there can be no end. 

foundation for life 
has been short com- 
ievement. Yet, one of 
but a day compared 
f America. And even the 
can be counted as a 
illions of years that 
had a beginning is 

To you and to me this little while that is ours be- 
comes more important as we think of the work we have to do and 
the seconds to do it in. The call of a drowning man tenses every 
muscle for action. A cry of fire stimulates anyone to the full 
measure of capability. Those alarms are sounding now as you 
cross the portals of the west door to enter life's arena. The 
attack, though important, is very brief; but ambition and deter- 
mination must be long sustained. 

All through these years leading to success or failure, 
your little family of classmates, other students, faculty, and 
administration - will daily press for recognition in your mem- 
ories. Through those years, you, the Class of '40, will take 
pride in them, for they are Stout, and you, as alumni, will make 
your work add honor and fame to your Alma Mater. May you ever 
take pride in her. 

Sincerely yours, 


Burton E. Nelson, President 
The Stout Institute 



.I,. ,..—.. t.,1,11 

A- the Tower dock ticks away the minutes of each day, in what ways do 
the students of Stout move toward the goals which are, or oughl to be, theirs 
during their years in college? 

During tin* four years of study at The Stoul Institute, students acquire 
skills and training in tin* fields of Industrial Education and of Home Economics. 
Won trow Wilson said, concerning this type of education: "There should be 
technical schools, a great many, and the technical schools of America should be 
among the best in the world. The men they train are indispensable. But the 
technical schools must have some thought of mastery and adaptability in their 
procoses". The mastery of skills is the primary function of The Stout Institute. 

But the true aim of education should not be obscured under the mastery 
of technical skills. College life should stimulate a deep intellectual, a spiritual 
growth: it should develop the whole individual. To any student, college should 
open new fields of interest, not confine him to one or two. Accordingly, the 
teachers at Stout not only aid their students in the acquisition of manual skills. 
I>ut. even more, they direct them along paths of learning. The Stout Institute 
of to-day is a liberal aits college, as well as a technical school, training its students 
intellectually ami aesthetically. The teachers open to the students opportunities 
in social, musical, artistic, literary, and spiritual fields which, superimposed on 
the development of skills, enrich the life of the undergraduates. 

To prepare the student's mind rather than his hands for a Jul) — any job — 
which awaits him is the primary task of the college professor, for this modern 
world Deeds not only technically trained men and women, but also men and women 
who possess initiative, self-reliance, reliability. The Stout student is engaged 
not necessarily in an Industrial Arts or in an Home Economics course, but in 
a life course which is molding him intellectually, aesthetically, and spiritually 
to become a master among men. 


CLYDK A. HOYVMAN I Van. Division of Industrial Education; MERLE M. PRICK. Dran of 
Men. Social Science; KETURAH ANTRIM. Physical Education: WILLIAM ItAKKIt, Print- 
injj; ARTHUR UROWN. Education; JOHN IIROPIIV. Printing; Lot 1SK BUCHANAN, 
COOKE, Music; Rl'TH E. MICHAELS, Dean, Division of Home Economics. 



M. WINNONA CRUISE, Nutrition: DWIGHT D. CfflNNOCK MejaU: "J^ 1 ;* /^VJtft' 
J-KIIX HeUtnl \rts" M \RCELINK KR1CKSON Ptili ir Siieakinn: LILLIAN HtOGGATT. 
it n nan II U KY V '. <«xVl> Kl«-iri«-ity: DANIEL GRKKN. Mechanical >««-,,*: DORIS 
vTiiSsri ( -.nT- II M HANSEN, Woodworking ANN 1IADDKN. Institutional 
^;l^;TvK\yKniS7l.E\. English: LILLIAN JETKR. Clothing ami Related Art.. 



DOROTHY JOHNSON. Home Economic* Education: RAY C. JOHNSON. nF*£]&g*S$*£ 
FLOYD KEITH. Genial Metals; HAY F. KRA^ZUSCH, Auto Mechanic*: H^.M h 
lIOOl'ER.Chcmism: ANNE MARSHALL. Hio|« w ™l S<-ioi VT ; I ; A\\ HKV K M. HX -hoi- 
cwv \I\ItY M McCALMONT, Chemistry; II. C. MILNLK Machine >hon: I\U L M.I.- 
SON, ' Wood^kSft Carpentiy Visual Education: GERTRUDE M CrbRIKN. Uep,trar. 
Placemenl Secretary; HENRIETTK OJTLLINO. Home Economic* Education. 


=" Faculty 

J. EDGAR RAY. An-hitiTiunil Drawing: CORY DON L. RICH, Mathematics and 

MABELC. ROGERS, K Is; li<>VD C SUA] ER, Social Science: ELIZABETH li TRACY. 

Nursery School: STEPHEN A. STEPHAN, Social Science; GLADYS TIM LUNGER, Home 
Management; THANK E. TUSTISON, Mathematics and Science: El \XKI. VAN NESS, Cloth- 
Log; LETITIA WALSH. Home Economics Education; MARIE WALTERS, Economics 
Education; RAY C. WKJEN, Woodworking, Painting and Decorating. 


Business Staff 

BKYAltD M. FUNK, Busmen Manager: WALTER ROEHR, Chief Engiiieer; R. BRUCE 
ANTRIM, taistanl librarian; MYRTLE STRAND. Assistant librarian: RIT1I K PHIL- 
LIPS, Director of I; Halls; VGNES WINSTON. Stenographer: DK. Jl'LIl'S Hl.oM 
College Physician; MARION IIOAKDMAX. College Nurse; LARMON PRICE, Stenographer; 
MINNIE BECKER, Secretary to i !«■ President. 


Every student look.- forward to the senior vear in eolleee Both thn man 
and the women hop, tha » their fourth year in The' Stout In '■ Sbc , 

>> enjoyable extm-eurncular activities and. more important, that he m 
take elechve course,, some to improve their proneienev in « he ma or fi eld< 
> .1 ... to pve cultural satisfaction. The senior woman takes courses 1| ■ - j 
dothing;^ the senior man turns to advanced courses in the shop. H, h in |, 
" of their chonv. in mathematics, in science, in the Loeiai ta • t „ 
Knjihsl I he >en.or man has experience in teaching. The (senior woman find" 

',<•'• ««IH t."«- hum profitable. The three weeks which <he spends in the Dunn 

\oiatioiMl >chool of La ( rosse are a challenge both to skill and to scholarship 


enior Time 


Mayvill«\ Wisconsin 


Whitehall. Wisconsin 


I,a<lysmith. Wisconsin 



Menomonie. Wisconsin 


Duluih. Minnesota Suj)en«r. Wisconsin Menomonie. Wisconsin Hibbing. Minnesota (ilcn Haven. Wisconsin 


Superior, W isconsin I wo Rivers. Wisconsin Eau Claire, Wisconsin Bloomer. Wisconsin Hurley, Wisconsin 

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Bail Claire, 





Glen Flora, 

Eau Claire, 

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Klk Mound, 










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West DePere. 












Beaver Dam, 





Fountain City, 



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In the junior year in the college the general foundation offered in the first 
two years is expanded, the students taking work in their major subjects, 
specializing in definitely narrowed fields and developing individual interests 
and abilities. In the Home Economics curriculum, the junior year emphasizes 
social-civic relations. Closely related arc such advanced courses as meal man- 
agement, child development", crafts, and clothing problems. The junior woman 
does her first practice leaching in the course in on-campus teaching. She cor- 
relates her leaching with experience in the administration of an home economics 
department. Through a choice of electives. the junior man may select a group 
of courses adapted to his special interests and capabilities. Some of the fields of 
work from which he may make his selection are metal work, general mechanics, 
thawing, printing, woodwork, and building construction. 


Junior Time 

AUXoLI) LIKN. 1'nsiderit. Menomonie. Wis- 
oonsin; ANN' RKDOW. Vice-President, Men- 
omonie. Wisconsin: BKTTY ("OK. Secretary, 
Rice Lake, Wisconsin; CLARENCE JOHNSON, 
Treasurer. Lurk. Wisconsin. 

MlN'ORl" AUK. Aica. Oahu. Hawaii: KATHRYN ALLKN. River Fulls. Wisconsin; 
JINK AMI N'DSON. Babeork. Wisconsin: 1)1" AN" K ANDERSON. Croon Bay. 
Wisconsin: JEAN ANDERSON. Milwaukee. Wisconsin: BETTY ARNQUIST, 
New Richmond. Wisconsin; JEAN BANCSBERC. U Crosse. Wisconsin: ERNEST 
BECR UT, Wansau. Wisconsin: EILEEN BEUUENS. Creenwood. Wisconsin: 
worth. Wisconsin: MARY ELLEN BRADLEY. Menoinonie. Wisconsin. 



MAHJORIK BROKKKX, Hamwnv. Mimuwoia; CLARA BROWN. Menomonie. Wisconsin: 
VIOLET IHBL1TZ. Menomonie. Wisconsin: VIRGINIA IH'RCCHARDT. U Crosse. Wiscon- 
sin; HELEN CARLSON, Fergus Falls, Minnesota; NORMAN CARLSON, Glendive, Montana: 
ELLEN CHRIST1SOX, Knaup. Wisconsin: LAWRENCE CLARK, Menomonie, Wisconsin: 
NTCKCOLBRESE.Clendive. Montana: ELAINE CI KHAN. Menomome. Wisconsin: CEORGE 
DAXFIELD, Rlnnelandcr. Wisconsin: TONY DECHlARA, Kentwha. Wisconsin: OEOROE 
DE EtUBEIS, Hurley, Wisconsin; BETTY DoRR. Fonddit Uc Wisconsin: ADRIAN DORSCII 
Rbinelander. Wisconsin: WILLIAM DRESDEN. Menomonie Wisconsin: JOHN DARRELL 
EDWARDS, Menomonie. Wisconsin: MARSHALL KI.soN. Gilbert, Minnesota; EULILLA 
EMBERSON. Greenwood. Wisconsin: VERNON FK1LKR. Elmwood. Wisconsin. 

£5 ,0 ff> £4 

ft -:■ * fS £ \ 

\MJkL "" 






Withee. Wisconsin: MARSH. VI. I, HAMILTON. Menomonie, Wisconsin: LLOYD HARMON, 
Boyeeville. Wisconsin; KVKKKTT HAASK. Menomonie. Wisconsin: (IKKALD HAWKIXSON. 
Menomonie. Wisconsin: IIKLKN IIKCK. Uaciiio. Wisconsin: NKLL HERRMANN, Dallas. 
Wisconsin: Rl'TH HKRSCHLLB. Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin; JACK HE8SELMAN, Xccnah, 
Wisconsin; RICHARD HKW. Paia. Maui, Hawaii: CHARLES HILL. Whitewater. Wisconsin: 
JAMES HILL. Flint, Michigan. 



EDWIN HOWE, Menomonic. Wisconsin: KVKRKTT IVFRSON. Colfax. Wisconsin; l'.I.IA V 
JACKSON. Mineral Point, Wisconsin: CLAH1CK .1AM1KSOX. Menomonic. Wisconsin: MARY 
JW'K .IANKOWSKI. La CrosM*. Wisconsin: OKOROF JOAS. Chipjicwn Falls. Wisconsin: 
ARLAN JOHNSON. I.a Crosse. Wisconsin: KITH JIST1N. Westhv. Wisconsin; KATIIKVN 
JOHNSON. I .a Crosse. Wisconsin: .JANK KI.ATT, Menomoitie. Wisconsin; CHARLES 
KNOWS, Menomonic. Wisconsin: BKRT KNOTT, Xclma. Wisconsin: FLORFNCK KOKH- 
LKR, Appleton, Wisconsin: HAROLD KYITLE. Stomjhton. Wisconsin: KDITII LACKNKR, 
Menomonic. Wisconsin: DORIS LATSHAW, Durand. Wisconsin: LOIS LATSHAW. Durainl, 
Wisconsin: HKNRY I.KK. Honolulu. Hawaii: JAMFS UNI). Stit>crior. Wisconsin; Dl'AXE 
MALISON, Jim Falls. Wisconsin. 




JEAN MAl'RKK. Oshkosh. Wisconsin: JULIA MAURJN, Chisholm. Minnesota; EDNA 
MAE MKLBERG. Ashland. Wisconsin: KARL METTKL, Prairie <lu Sac Wisconsin: ROBERT 
MITCHELL, Knapp. Wisconsin: KEITH MOON. Hillsboro. Wisconsin: LUCILLE MYRON, 
Baldwin. Wisconsin: STEPHEN NAKAMURA. Honolulu. Hawaii: VIRGINIA NEL. Grand 
Rapids. Michigan: PHILIP NELSON, Knapp. Wisconsin: ROBERT NKRBUN, Laona. 
Wisconsin: PHYLLIS NESSER. Menomonic, Wisconsin: YIROINIA MAE OLSEN, Yirpinia, 
Minnesota; KERNE <>].soN. Rice I-akc Wisconsin: MARIE PAGOI.T. Menomonic Wiscon- 
sin; JOSEPH PETRYK, (icKKlinan. Wisconsin: MYRTIS PETERSON. Webster. Wisconsin; 
RAY PITTMAN, Clear Lake, Wisconsin; DELORIS POST, Csdott. Wisconsin: FRED QUILL- 
ING Menomonic Wisconsin. 



JOHN RANTALA, Calumet. Minnesota: ALF RASMISSKN. Ellsworth. Wisconsin; .JOHN 
RICHTER, Bbebovgan. Wisconsin: RICHARD ROBERTSON. Bloominjrion. Illinois; JANE 
ROCKMAN, Barron. Wisconsin; OREN RODEWALD, Mcnomonie. Wisconsin; IK >WAKD 
ROEN. Menomonie. Wisconsin; ROBERT RUDIGER, Menomonie. Wisconsin; MARJORY 
RUESINK, Hudson, Wisconsin: GLADYS RUID, Lorctta. Wisconsin: DOUGLAS SANDOW, 
Spring Valley, Wisconsin; ERNEST SANDEEN. Superior, Wisconsin: WILLIAM SCHAAL, 
Cuciahv. Wisconsin: WKSLKV SCH LOUGH. Bovceville, Wisconsin: LOUIS SCHMIDT, 
Kenosha. Wisconsin: HOWARD SCHWEBKE. Milwaukee. Wisconsin; NEVA SELVES, 
Neillsvillr. Wisconsin: JANE SKYKORTH. Shelby. Ohio: GERALDINE S1NZ. Mcnomonie, 
Wisconsin; MURIEL SKINNER. S|x>oner, Wisconsin. 

p> & tt> 

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lis* 4^ 


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FERN STEFL, Marion. Wisconsin; AUDREY SPREITER, Menomonie. Wisconsin: CRACK 
SPRINGER, Menomonie, Wisconsin: SHIRLEY SPRINGER. Menomonie. Wisconsin: .JOHN 
STARKL, BrookfieM. Illinois: PHILIP SToLL. Menomonie. Wisconsin: CARI. STORI, Me- 
nomonie, Wisconsin; VIVI AN TETZLA1T. Wheaton. Minnesota: GORDON THOMPSON. 
Mountain. Wisconsin: KENNETH YALASKE. Colfax. Wisconsin: LLC VI) YANDEBERC. 
Neillsvillc. Wisconsin: WINSTON VASEY, Menomonie. Wisconsin: PHYLLIS WAGNER. 

monie. Wisconsin: JOSEPH WEIX. Colhv. Wisconsin: BONNIE WENTLANDT, Me- 
nomonie. Wisconsin; MERLIN WHARTON. Delavan, Wisconsin: RUSSELL WHITE. Arkan- 

Wisconsin; EDNA KLoY WHITMORE. Milwaukee, Wisconsin; GENEVIEVE WOLF. 
Downsville. Wisconsin: BERNARD ZIESMER. Menomonie Falls, Wisconsin. 


S Sophomores 

First K<»\v 

Sbcond Row: 
Third Row 

Deane Peddveoart, Russell Casey, Lois Wild. Secretary: Neal Bltnkman, 
Treasurer: James I)c Swartc. President : JMarjiaret ,<\ihurn.*Vin 
idem: Kdward Briesemeister. Fern Marie Hansen. Charles Abbott. 
Juanita Haas. Carl Pagel. Beth Ohristison, Reed Jones. Lois Olson, 
Irving Behm. Herbert Anderson. Klizabotli Ra 

Charles Covin. IWnthv (levins. Thomas King, Frances Nulton. Clintoa 
Knutson. Mary Jo Pierick, Oral Brown. Merlin Solie, Shirley Bjornlierd 

The Stout Institute dosing that its students acquire manual skills: it IS 
also ever mindful of the value of general subjects in the education <>l those who 
a,v to teach Industrial Arts or Home Kcononucs. 1 he sophomores, both men 
and women, take specific general courses. As far as possible, the sophomore 
women center their attention on the family, whereas the freshman women 
consider the individual. In nutrition, the students learn to plan balanced meals: 
in the foods laboratory thev study the principles of food preparation, and pre- 
pare basic recipes. In House Furnishings class they learn to plan and to furnish 
a home. 

Nutritive Values 


Clriddle Cakes 

First How: Kdward Stanfel, Blanche Moy, Helen Herrmann. Marion Galloway, 

Luther Anderson, Marilynn Miller, Loel Bnder. 
sdKow: I.ois Humphrey, Elizabeth Storing, John Johnson, Rowene Happe, 

Donald Ingram. Cert rude Mai a. Xaialie Monkey. Jean Heiden. 
Third How: Lyle Crosby. Raymond Jensen, Hugo Franz, Allien Krickson. William 

Sellon. Ralph I lager. Leonard Helgeson. 


In Industrial Arts, just as in Homo Economics, the students learn to apply 

the theories of the shop ami of the laboratories to actual problems: they also 
acquire related social and technical information. In fact, they receive very 
practical training. Illustrative of this is the work in mathematics. Men who 
have learned vernier calculation, for instance, may use the same principle in 
the laboratory or in the shop. Knowing how to transpose formulae assists the 
students of electricity to calculate accurately the force which gives the invis- 
ible "kick" to the subject. 


Vernier Calculation 

Cylindrical Grinding 

Lighting Experiments 


First Row; Faye Sivula, Geraldine Grundeman, Evelyn Stamison, Marcel Schiess, 

Carole Herrmann, Mary Kelson, Richard Notebaart, Marian Sticht, 

Irene Carlson. 
Second Row: Hilda Nichols, Donna French, Gretchen Voechting, Mary Covin, 

Virginia Warwick, Bruce Thompson, Margaret Shannon, Dorothy 

Torstenson, Virginia Quilling. 

A thorough grounding in inorganic chemistry prepares the sophomores for 
the more advanced course in organic chemistry. The latter course involves the 
study of the structure, the properties, and the chemical reactions of fats, proteins, 
and carbohydrates. As a knowledge of the chemistry of foods is essential to an 
understanding of the theories and the practices of the courses in nutrition, organic 
chemistry is of immediate, practical value. Practical, also, is the planning and the 
construction of a "dream house". This problem in art appreciation challenges 
the students to apply art principles directly to the home. 

Carbon Dioxide 

Dream House 



First Row: Marian Becker, Douglas Drake, Dorothy Chesky, Helen Heinig, Mildred 
Baumann, Harry Baker, Ann Liska, Mary Pinch. 

Second Row: Gordon Lindberg, Richard Volp, Lorna Little, James Schwartz, Leon 
Young, Harold Tulip, Robert Schneck, Evelyn Berg. 

Third How: Warren Lee, Marcelle Bolhun, Kenneth Wold, Alvin Wutti, John 
( !hase, Hetty Larsen, Fred Schwehr, 


The great part which metal plays in building and trades to-day has been 
recognized in the organization of courses in the college. As in all the courses in 
industrial arts, I lie men are given every type of experience. In metals the work 
ranges from fundamental tool operations to advanced work in ornamental and 
tool forging. In one course, the students learn the art of oxy-acetylene welding; 
in another, they learn the use of the power-hammer. But interest in metals 
does not replace that in wood. Many students follow in the steps of Thomas 
Hherat.on and of Dunkan Pliyfe, finding pleasure in working with wood and in 
building furniture of every type 1 . 

Generator Testing 


FlBST Row: Beatrice White, Alton Larsen, Alice Lehman, John Plad, Reuben 

Rogstad, Nona Landt, Kay Kranzusch, Frieda Kube. 
Second Row: Gordon Skouge, Evelyn Bothwell, Barbara Merge!., Willard Schlice, 

Helen Marty, Marjorie Loucks, Dorothy Madsen, Blanche Runke. 
Third Row: Mary Loucks, Catherine Schlosser, Carmen Porteous, Rosanne Bates. 

Charles Scharr, Kathleen Kruel, Ellen Moss, Mildred Uzelatz, Harold 


A course in consumers' information gives the sophomore an opportunity 
to study the purchasing problems which any American family faces to-day. 
The students plan balanced budgets for the different income levels. They study 
advertising, installment buying, the selection of commodities. In the sophomore 
clothing classes, the students work with wool, silk, and rayon fabrics; they deal 
with made-over projects, with fitting problems, with construction processes, 
and learn to use all machine attachments. Thus, with the completion of I lie 
second year's curriculum, centered in family life, the Home Economics women 
are prepared to do the work of the junior year in social-civic relations. 


FibstRow: Kilcn Luchsingcr. Naomi Hol/.er. Borgny Bronkcn. Frank Sehroeler, 
Esther Evenson, I.vK' L-uuiruin. Beverly Hanson. ( imc Mason. 

- indKow: Kennel )i Johnson, Melvin Anderson, Hugh Tvler, Virginia Hell. Paul 
Whalen. Ixmo Caradori. Walter Bergsirom. fieri rude Peterson. John 
Gunderson, James Payne. 


Between classes or hours in the shops or in the laboratories, students may 
spend their time in the library, which offers for their use an abundance of ref- 
erence books, magazines, newspapers, as well as many volumes for cultural 
reading. During the past year, the admission of both men and women to the 
flight instruction course offered under the direction of the federal government 
took a few from the library or from other meeting places on the campus to join 
upper classmen on the aviation field. Interest in national defense intensified 
interest in all the shop courses, for all skills have a place in the national program. 
Of value is the course in (Jeneral Mechanics, introductory in nature, in which 
the men attack problems in electricity, in woodhnishing. in plumbing: in fact 
tiny meet a wide range of experiences, each of which helps them to select elec- 
tive courses in the junior or senior years. 





J Freshmen 

Frapr Row: Paul Lefstad, Dariene Weinzirl, Corrine Young, Ray Chartraw, 1'res- 

dent; Barbara .Iran Wagner, Secretary; Maurice Schmid, Treasurer; 

Richard Brown, Vice-President; Carol Skoretad, Francis Corn 
Second Row: Charlotte Hum. Richard rlamdton, I-eom- Crawhall, Mary (')mvan, 

Shirley Week-:. William Croeland, Blaine 1 Ian . Ruth Pady, Lillian 

TmuD Row: Donald Brill. Eleanor Curnow, Milton Miller, Kilccn llcimstead, James 

Christophenon, Bern- Snyder. William Brusen, June Tracy, Charles 

Dodge, Dorothy Ingram. 

In the freshman year of the Home Keonomies curriculum the center of 
interesl is personal development. Through concentrated study ami self-activity 
i lie Btudenl develops the abilities of both her hands and her mind. Aided by her 
counselor and by the course in personal development, she solves many of her 
problems. She. as well as tin* freshman men. take- courses in Knglish, speech, 
in social science, in the sciences. Kach course is a stepping stone to another. 
For instance, biology leads into I he work in human physiology. The clothing 
unit, in which the student copes with the problems of clothing selection, of 
grooming, and simple sewing processes, necessarily precedes the advanced courses 
in clothing. 

.I"hn Kimgittiii, l'hyilia Smith, Norma WVUti. LeJand Hintermeyer, 

Man .1" Anderaon, Kuftene Thomaw, l>«>r itolicrt N'imtz, 
■>■ Miller, Willard Miller 

!:>iu Marjon Tarn Venia Siokkc. < "ti i. Marjcarct 

.tin. Alton Peterson, Rudolph Wejmer, Dona Gearing, Bernii>e 
David Mile*. Miriam S]><><>r 

Betty Zimmerman, Robert Vonier, Bruce Cameron, (":1ml Damsaard, 

Jamei Leigh, John Ferrj Wayne Leopold, Anita Bronken, Walton 
Hedluiid. Pat-* Watt. Clavtoti Nicbob. 


In the freshman year I he industrial arts man i- offered basic course* <>t an 
exploratory nature, designed to ^ivc him a general, yel very definite, view e »f 
in- chosen held. He has an opportunity to try hi- -kill or lack of -kill in 
various types of work. He who can nut draw, so he think-, may iiml that his 
ch of the "Swede's Fool " evidences nunc ability than he thought he possesse 1 
The slide rule fascinates the man who learns it- real value; "left equals mm; 
right equals sum minus one" i- an answer easily found. In ha ml woodwork, also, 
a man may develop fundamental aecurat : 


Slide It nU 

T«miI Selection 


First Row: Ralph Stellreeht. Virginia Lusby, Robert Slota. Lillian Paulsen. John 
Silvias, Cert rude Redden, Francis Valley, Florence Lindell, Catherine 
McCoy. Kujjene Miller. 

Second Row: Kiigene \'accaro. Heulah Kyle, Naomi Matt lies, Rosemary Mclnnis, 
Jack Siiiz. Enid Lei&man, Conrad Mayer. Annainac Young. I-averne 
Schneck. Manvood Nichols. Lot liar Mueller. 

Third How: Cibson Van Patter. Bernard Nutter. Cordon Knoeyenbos, Harriet 
Greenwood, Karl Thompson, Stewart North. William McKanna. June 
Smith. - il>U\ Charles Dart. Wayne Siiiz. 

The freshman woman is introduced to the field of foods in a course which 
offers instruction in basic food principles, in the preparation of foods, and in the 
planning and serving of simple meals. The course closes with a tea or a luncheon 
which the students plan, prepare, and serve. Closely correlated with the study 
of foods is IxTiioniTTiox to XiTHiTioX. in which emphasis is placed on health 
habits and the selection of food for the individual. Also taking its place in the 
balanced curriculum is the work in physical education. From a variety of indoor 
and outdoor activities, each student may choose sports to satisfy her interests 
and her need>. 


Height and Weight 



First Row : Margaret Rotnem, Man- Conway. Helen Bolman. Irving Christenson, 
Bernioe Barth, Harlan Adams. Arlene Anderson, Willard f. 
Helen Beranek, Clifford Burtness. 
ndKow: Donald (Jrundsted. John Cardinal. Bruce Thompson, Jane Buntsicker, 
■ 1 Madison, Vern Herrell. Patsy M alone, James lllingworth. 
Doris Kciiji. Ward Covvles, 
Third Row: Don Cass, Carl Del t man. Jean Olson. Arthur (my, Theo Benkert, 
George Ash. Lois Smith. Kolieri Kbli. Irma Ausman, Addison Weiland. 


In the shops the freshman men learn to use many machines and tools of 
which they must know both the construction and the operation. In the machine 
shop, for instance, they work upon projects which require skill in the basic 
processes on such machines as the lathe, the drilling machine, and the shaper. 
.lust as the men must learn fundamental processes in the machine shop, they 
must learn them in the print shop. Of primary importance to the freshman 
printer is a knowledge of composition, of stonework, and of platen press work. 
In electricity the students again Study fundamentals. They measure voltage, 
splice wires, study power circuits and power generators, preparing for work in 
advanced courses in electricity. 

Pilot Press 

Vols age Meters 


First Flow: Lucille Hanson. Marcella Harkcs, .James llretiinRpn, Delma Fortin 
Sara Keeler, Hilda Nichols, Dora Fuller, LyleSchullz, Beverly Du liois' 

SkcundKow: Mae Urscm, MarUtr Bolts, Muriel rloug, Paul Gehrke] Marjorie 
Goodrich, Donald Becker, Betty llarlexx. William Young. Eugene 

Third How: Norman Watson, Doris Bekholm, Althea Edler, Clifford Irifcwcll Gene 
McNaughton. Robert Du Charine. Neil Lucey, Mary Don rick, Donald 

[ntboduction to Art offers freshman students the opportunity to acquire 
an understanding of the fundamentals of All. Thev arrange flowers, make a 
portfolio, practice lettering and poster construction, applying to each task the 

principles taught in the laboratory. From the class in art, (he students may goto 
one in mammalian anatomy.- or to a laboratory in which they may dissecl 
eats The courses in Home Kconomies offer a wide range of work in practical 
fields, marts and sciences, in alt that a college mav offer to students who seek to 
liyc a balanced life. 

Candle Dipping 




p\\ : Roltcrt H:ii;i>.t;ii. Mary Ivwr, Noreen Setter, Vernon Rafferty, Wayne 
Palmer. Elaine Lohrey, Minor Schmid, Arleue Lunde, Louis Stacker, 
Nona Rhude. 
Row: Harold Kobiu. Inna Savage. Mildred Copier. Joseph Krajnak. Mar- 
garet Klitiner. Ilyron Hughes. Charlotte Lutner, Harold Richter, Roland 
Krieb, Kathleen .Johnson. Helen Sasao. 
Third How: Rolwrt Walker. Lucille Hartung. Donald Oas, Wallace Eiammerberg, 
June Buckbee, Ralph Onarheim, Richard Ilogstad. Betty Kreutzer, 
SoderWrji. Betty Nutt. Shirley Nelson. 


Tor both men and women, swimming is a required part of the program in 
physical education. It is good sport, exercising all muscles well and preparing 
one who becomes proficient for enjoyment and continued activity in the years 
60 come. liven in college it offers relaxation, perhaps after an hour in mechanical 
drawing or a period spent in a sheet metal shop. Work in the drawing laboratories 
or in the sheet metal shops, operating the forming rolls or learning hand tool 
operations, may be fatiguing as well as instructive. But at the end of their fresh- 
man year, the men have seen the possibilities in the field of Industrial Arts and 
are well prepared for the advanced fours - 

Forming Rolls 

r #: 






Stout's annual homecoming, which occupied the weekend of October eighteenth, was woven 
around a gala Hollywood theme. Friday afternoon alumni began descending upon the campus 
where they were greeted by faculty and students alike at registration headquarters in the Home 
Keonomies building. 

Friday evening in a spectacular setting amidst floodlights, loudspeakers, photographers, 
and autograph seekers, Stout students unfolded their version of a Hollywood cinema premier. 
Ann Uudow, homecoming queen, and her six starlet attendants — Lois Wild, (lertrude 1'eterson. 
Charlotte Roethe, Audrey -lane Spreiter, Margaret Coburn, and Mildred Baumann — made 
their appearance at the premier of the Manual Arts Players homecoming play. An auditorium, 
packed with students, old grads, faculty members, and special guests, applauded the MA. P. 
production, The Family Upstairs. 

After the play, a gigantic torchlight parade headed by a police escort and a forty piece band, 
and enlivened by singing, cheering students, marched to the fairgrounds. Here, around the huge 
bonfire, students saw the River Falls football team burned in effigy. They saw the starlets 
senled with "< scars" and then cheered enthusiastically for a victory. 

Fraternal gatherings, breakfasts, and initiations occupied the greater portion of the morn- 
ing. The F.O.B.'s, Hyperians, and S.M.A.'s held breakfasts. The Kpsilon Pi Tau conducted an 
examination and initiation, then held a breakfast. 






Saturday afternoon crowds lined the business streets of the city t<> watch the parade as 
bands, faculty members in special cars, student government officers, and humorous and preten- 
tious floats passed by. Twenty floats participated in the parade. Later, at the game, prizes were 
awarded to the Hyperians for the most beautiful entry, and to the F.O.B.'a for the most humor- 
ous contribution to the parade. The Hyperian float featured a sailboat with the motto "Over 
the Falls to Hollywood". An antiquated model "T" chucked to the brim with "Keystone Hops'" 
won the humorous prize for the F.C.B 

Although the worst had been promised them, the River Kails red giants of the gridiron 
rolled up a !> to score against the Stout Blue Devils, thus providing the only sour note in the 
harmonious homecoming program. 

After the football game, the Pallas Athene society ami the Arts and (rafts club held get- 
togethers. The Stout Typngtaphical Society beld its initiation and lunch. The Hollywood theme 
was again predominant at the homecoming banquet. 'I he cafeteria was transformed into the 
famous moveland "Brown Derby" where entertainers imitated movie personalities. After the 
banquet the homecoming crowd thronged to the gymnasium for the dance, which finished the 
day in gala style. Final homecoming events were held Sunday morning when the Phi I'psilon 
( micron and the K.F.S. held breakfasts. 



Finer Row: Wdham Young. Robert Walker, Donald Rafferty, Nick Colbrwe John Rjrhter 
Robert W,|, . Harley Wehrwein, Captain: llarm,m M^m " K 
Mernman, Williani Andrews, cfifford M«e, Vernon Raffcriv 

8»mHow:Ifey^,cr ;:»«•** .fl««l;;s. Km.., San,!;,,,. Rndolph Wcgner. Jan,,. S.,,1,1*. 
wiuard Scnliee, ,Tony DeChiara. Kay Pimnan. Wallace Haimncriiers Harold 
Kviile. .Joseph Krajnak. Ear] Momeoi Dominic liordii.i " a,,,mtnwk - MaroU ' 

I.iikm Row: Pal Murahy^Btokfield Coach; Edward Stanfel, Jack Sin*. R»l>crt Kormoe Man 
»«t: Richard Notebaart, George Shultis, Ray Chartraw. Kml o'a.-h 

Foi bth Row: K. ( . Weonerberg, Line Coach; Head Coach, Hay c Johnson. 

The football season of HMD was not successful if we consider the wins and 
losses, hut we can call it successful if we sec the spirit, the co-operation and the 
improved team play evident in the HMO squad. 

Stevens Point and Custavus Adolpluis. the first teams on our season's 
schedule, presented veteran line-ups. With their experienced performers dun- 
were aide to defeat the Blue Devils. Mankalo presented our next opponent 
Although Mont clearly outplayed the Minnesota Teachers, we were satisfied 
with ah - () win. I .a Crosse and River Falls took our measure, hut were hard 
pressed in doing so. Superior and Stout gave a fine exhibition of first-half foot- 
hall hut the heavier Superior team gradually gained the upper hand and pushed 
the Mom men to defeat. In the final game. Stout outplayed its old rival Eau 
(lane, statistically, hut the teams settled with a tie decision. The men lacked 
the required punch to -fash in" on several scoring opportunities. 

In I he squad of thirty-four, we had but five Seniors. Fifteen Freshmen plavel 
prominent roles throughout the year. We can look forward to ■, successful <,..,'<„„ 
in 1941. 

Head Coach Hay C. .Johnson chose as lis assistants for the past season 
r in " , " oniM-rlH-rK of Menomonic as line coach, Pat Murphv. former Stout 
fullback, as hack field assistant, and Hay Chartraw as assistant end coach. 

At the annual football banquet. November fourteenth, the member* of the 
squad voted to elect game captains for the season of 1941 instead of a permanent 
captain-elect, as has been the custom. 


Men on .lessel. John llirhtrr. Clifford Moo, Karl Morrison, and Captain Harley Wehrwein. 




RIOHTEK, JOHN — Four year letterman. Weight 208 pounds. Homo, Sheboy- 
gan. Wisconsin. John played guard for three years and tackle for one. Picked 
as All-Conference Guard during his Senior year. Scrappy, tireless performer, 
having played sixty minute games during his college career. Captained his team 

in junior year. 

MOK. CLIFFORD— Three letter man at Stout. Weight: 180 pounds. Home. 
Menomonie. Wisconsin. Versatile player, having played end. fullback, and block- 
ing hack. Saw most service at end. where he proved strong defensively, where his 
educated toe gave many thrills with long kick-offs after touchdowns. 

MORRISON. KARL -Member of squad for four years, earning letter in 
junior year. Weight: 155 pounds. Home. Menomonie, Wisconsin. Valuable as 
a "spot runner". Fast, elusive: a beUer-than-avcrage punter and passer. Likes 
his football tough and could give and take despite his size. Longest runs were 
kick-off returns. 

WEHRWEIN, HARLAN Captain. Three year letterman. Weight: ISO 
pounds. Home. Manitowoc. Wisconsin. Harley was a fine pass receiver and 
outstanding defensive performer. Fast under punts and deadly tackier. Chosen 
OD All-Conference second team in his junior year. Graduated at mid-semester. 

JKSSKL. MKRTON — Two year letterwinner. Weight: 185 pounds. Home, 
Flk Mound. Wisconsin. .lessel won letters during junior and senior years. 
Tough, aggressive guard, always down where action was the thickest. Fast 
guard at leading interference. Good tackier. Fine blocker. The Richter-Jessel pair 
made one of the strongest guard combinations in the conference. 


September 21 Stevens Point 19 Stout 

September 27 ( lustavus Adolphus 36 Stout 

Octobers Mankato Teachers Stout (i 

October 12 La Crosse Teachers 19 Stout 

October 19 (Homecoming) River Falls Teachers <).. Stout 

October 25 Superior Teachers 25 Stout :i 

November 2 Eau Claire Teachers . Stout 


Jack Hammond 

Howard Roen 

Hav Chart raw 


After years of mediocre ball dubs, the club of 1940-41 presented the stud- 
ents ami the faculty of the college with a new brand <»f players who earned for 
the athletic division of The Stout Institute the respect of all their opponents. 

At the outset of the past season everybody predicted a fine team on the 
basis of a nucleus of lettermen and a very fine crop of freshman stars. At first 
the dub placed too much emphasis on winning ball games, not enough on general 
improvement. Everybody expected much, too much, in fact, of an enexper- 
ienced group of three juniors, two sophcimores. and eight freshmen. 

Losing their first ball game by one point, winning the second by twelve, 
losing the third by one point, winning the fourth by six points, and then hitting 




/ v 


r it if ii n v* w t 


Harlan Hesselman 

William Peterson 

Jack Jlesselman 


a slump, the team found l hat the general attitude of most spectators mirrored 
the disapproval of scores on tin* losing side. Pulling themselves together at 
nud->eason. the Blue Devils showed true championship form by winning four 
straight ball games and by showing the co-operation necessary in a fighting 

One of the best performances of the season was the ability of the men to 
pull together and to weather the strong attack their opponents let loose upon 
them at the close of the season. The general improvement of the club gives the 
college the promise of a splendid team in 1941-1942. Not one man will be lost 
through graduation: the Stout team has definite aspirations for a championship. 

Stevens Point 


St. Thomas ;;: ;i<i 

Stevens Point 45 — 51. 

La Crosse 50 — 44. 

Superior.... 50 35 

River Falls 46—44. 

La Crosse ... 57—46. 

Winona is— 52. 

Eau Claire 40 — 44. 

River Kails 44 — 55. 

Kau Claire 30 — 42. 

Winona 41 — 52. 

Superior 55 33 

Bemidji 37 — 35. 

.43—42 Stout 

33—46 Stout 















One of the most underrated sports at The Stout Institute is swimming. 

Therefore, all credit for any success in inter-collegiate competition may he 
attributed to the initiative of the men composing the squad and to tin- student 
coaches. The major aim of the coach. William Sehaal. and his assistant. Chief 
Ogata, is to make swimming so important a varsity sport that members of the 

team may earn an "S". 

Swimming is one of the most strenuous sports in the athletic program. Bach 
member of the team who desires to participate in inter-collegiate meets must 
adhere to strict training rules. Striving to maintain in this field of crack compel i- 
" n " ;l t( 5dgh as that of St. Thomas College. La Crosse State Teachers 

College, River Falls State Teachers College, or Milwaukee State Teachers Col- 
leg**, the l'MO-il swimming team had a successful season. For the second time 
m three years it played host to the state inter-collegiate swimming meet, in 
which the Stout team won third place. 

Perhaps that part of the record which mav he considered most indicative 
ot real success cannot he seen in print: the friendliness evidenced bv Stout 
swimmers toward their opponents. Whenever they represented the college, the 
swimmers were ambassadors of good will. 



Under the direction of Dr. Lawrence Marx, boxing is becoming a favorite 

sport at The Stout Institute. This year approximately fifty fighting aspirants 
answered Dr. Marx's first rail for '"leather pushers". In order to form a more 
formidable squad, the men interested sponsored an elimination tournament in 
which the following men survived in their respective divisions: James Shultis 
and Ray Pitt man in the heavyweight class: Hay Chart raw in the heavy weight - 
dreadnaughl class: William Brusen in the middleweight class: John Silvius in 
the senior welterweight class: Donald Becker in the welterwicglit class; Ralph 
Stellrechf in the lightweight class: and Addison Wieland in the featherweight 
class. These men defeated such opposition as Marl Morrison. Reed Jones, Jamefa 
I)e Swart e. Eugene Wereley, Bernard Ziesmer. Charles Bidwell. and Jean 
Anderson. From the winners Dr. Marx chose his squad, with some newcomers 
such as Petryk. Kvitle. Schmidt. Sellon. and Kono. The group scheduled inter- 
collegiate matches to round out a progressive year and to put this rising sport of 
boxing in the headlines of 1941. 


What do stents d„ wh,n they aren't Btudjdng? ^ ^ ab^^eampus 

tr lU the- story. Kvory Stout student at sonic tunc 01 otluM lu> luMd aiouj. 
Red (Ydar to Paradise Valley. 


Canoeing, tobogganing, and hunting arc other favorite pastimes. Aviation 
made its appearance and proved its popularity this year. Society initiation stunts 
provide* amusement also. With all these things to do, is college uninteresting? 


Life at Stoul is a busy one, from the first day of reparation to the all- 
important graduation day. four years later. During this span of years the student 
finth time to inert the "profs", to master the of shop and lab work. 


to participate in some recreation, to increase his ever-growing circle of friends, 

and. perhaps, even to try his hand at flying. All this time the student's hours 
an* guided by the tower dock which ticks away the four years much too quickly. 


At Stout, as al any co-educational college, campus couples make their ap- 
pearance. They can always find time for a hike to Paradise \ alley, a picnic at 
Riverside, an afternoon of tobogganing at Wakanda. a canoe trip up the Ked 
Cedar River, or nonsense in the snow. 


Organization work, too. has brought many kinds of people together. Two 
heads better than one? You bet they arc when it cornea to dressing for a hobo 
party. And pardon us. if you can't find a girl to your liking,- well, just make your- 
self one! 


Life at the dorm —"never a dull moment". If nothing else, it brings a host 
of friends who learn to work and play together. The <!av begins amid peaceful 
slumbers which are broken by the VvAn bell. Then to breakfast and the dash for 
eight o'clock*. After a busy day in classes, the girls relax with friends and the 
dorm "mothers**. 


Evening brings study during quiet hours, hut sometimes impatient Lyn- 
woodites can be seen cm the Hall or Annex steps. At bedtime come the "spreads" 

and the "gal> sessions". Ten-thirty, lights out. and so to bed. 


Lynwoodites believe it) the full life. Throughout the war, they keep ud a 
round of work and entertainment. If you arc not in the mood for a session with 
the books, dress u;> or down for -, lug partv in the gvm: or Letter <till 
throw a party ot your own. 


Along about springtime the fever kind of gets a fellow and it's good to relax 
on a bench or maybe take a hop up into the wide open spaces. Then, ho hum. 
it's time to roll in ami call it a dav. 


James Pbterman 


Mast Nelson 


Lucille Mvimx 

John Richteb 

Stout Student Association 

The Stout Student Association, tin- student government, is the co-ordinator 
and promoter of extra-curricular and social activities at The Stout Institute 
Laeh student, upon enrolling, automatically becomes a member of tbe S.S \ 
As a member, he receives an activity ticket which entitles him to admission to 
all concerts by Btudenl musical organizations, to productions of the Manual 
Arts I layers, to lyceum and assembly programs, and to student dances He 
also receives the Stoutonia and the Tower. To the S.S. A. officers falls the work 

ol administrating the "biggest business" in school. Besides co-ordinating all 
activities, they plan Homecoming. The officers also represent the students before 

the faculty. 


Freer Row: Marjorie Brokken. Jack Henelman, Geraldine sin/.. Louia Schmidt. 
Second How : Norman Wcdekiml. Klorem-e Aiuli-rluilin. Halph DeGrand. 

Eichelberger Scholarships 

Ivaeh year, eight scholarships, known as the Kiehelbcrger scholarships, arc 
awarded to four men and to four women. A legacy to The Stout Institute of 
twenty thousand dollars from the estate of Mrs. Mary J. Kiehclbcrger is the 
source of the awards, which total four hundred dollars. The selection is made 
near the close of the college year by a special committee appointed by President 
Nelson. The awards are based upon scholarship, personality, promise of success, 
social attitudes and accomplishments, ami the contributions made by the students 
to the college. 

In 1940 the following people received scholarships: Juniors — Florence 
Anderholm, Ralph DeGrand, ami Norman Wedckind: Sophomores — Marjo fie 
Brokken, Geraldine Sinz. Louis Schmidt, and Jack Hesselman. 



n fl& 

^ Oil 


Ah \ 

K Jtfvf^K 2 


sfc. A ^sWJ^ ^^ 

Row: Mi>-s Trullingcr, Miss Michaels, Lois Kasmark, Treasurer: Margaret Dockar, 

Secretary; Marion Sehullz, President: Lillian Baxter Wischan, Vice-President; 

Miss Walsh. Miss Cruise. Advisor. 
>i ■ ..mi Row : Miss Quilling, Klli'ii t'hristisoii. Florence Anderholm. Amy Suocycnhos, Betty 

toe. Myrtis Peterson. Mary Lllen Bradley, Ldna Koss, Helen Willcms. 
Tmiti) ltmv: Rosalie Of si ie. Muriel Skinner. L<iis Stralun. Betty Nichols, Lucille Myron, 

Martha Mather. Ann Onisicd, Phyllis Wanner. 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 

The Tan chapter of Phi I'psilon Omieron. National Honorary Homo Econ- 
omics Fraternity, helps to develop the* professional side of the balanced life at 
Smut. The women nominated for membership in the fraternity must have 
evidenced good scholarship, high professional attitudes, and pleasing personal 
qualities. Besides participating in a national professional project concerned 
with consumer education. Phi I'psilon Omicron carries on local professional 
work. It maintains a petty loan fund for junior and senior women of the college 
and a library at Home Management House. It circulates textiles and film strips 
of family life among Home Economics teachers. Of the social events of the present 
year the most enjoyable was the Founders' Day Banquet, on February tenth, 
in celebration of the twenty-first anniversary of the existence of the fraternity. 


f t fftft ft 

Post Row: Mr H. F. Good, Duane Anderson, Eugene Halvenon. President Burton E. Xekon. 
Ralph Demand President; Eryle Graper. Secretary and Treasurer: Xorman 
Y\ edekind. Dean C A. Bowman, Adviser and Sponsor*: William Dresden. Richard 
Trezona. Mr. H. M. Hansen. 

Second Row: Mr. M M I*rice. bonis Schmidt. Wesley Schloujih. James IViermaii. I'hilin 
Riiehl Mr. II. ( Mil lies Mr A. J. Brown, Mr. R. A. Wigen, Mr. J. M. Brophy, 
Israel Bensman. Mr. W. R. Baker. Mr. I*. ('. Nelson. " 

Third Row: Join, Richter, Lloyd Whydotoki, Jack Hemeiman, William liver, Rolwrt Nerbun, 
UitTonl M<k\ ( larence Johnson. Howard RathlesIxTjier, Howard I{<m-m. John 
Ruedelnisch. Norbert Meitelka, Harold Benjamin, I/»vd \'andel)erg.- 

Epsilon Pi Tail 

Epsilon Pi Tau, Theta chapter of the national honorary fraternity in In- 
dustrial Arts and Vocational Industrial Education, has the distinction of being 
the second largest chapter of tins fraternity in the I'nited States. Membership 
in the Theta chapter is open to junior and senior men. who are chosen on the 

basis of professional ability and scholastic standing. 

The objectives of the E. P. T. are to recognize the place of skill in industrial 

arts and vocational industrial education. Jo promote social efficiency, and to 
foster, reward, and publish the results of research in the field of its' interests, 
haeh member makes his professional contribution in the form of a report upon 
an investigation of some phase of industrial arts. The year's activities are always 
climaxed by an educational field trip. This year the most important professional 
activity oi the local chapter consist ed of the reports on recent developments in 
industrial education, whirl! were presented at the animal meeting of the Wis- 
consin Kdueational Association in Milwaukee. 


Fihst Row : Mise Michaels, Audrey Sprietex, President-Elecl : ( ienldine Barr, Vice-Pweidenl : 

nnsa \\ alsn. Adviser. 
Second Row: Kileen Behrens, Mary (Jovin. Treasurer: IWIic Ofstie. Margaret Coburn, See- 

Othek Mkmhkk or Corxai.: Charlotte Iioetlie. I^residcnt . 

Home Economics Club 

I he Home heononucs Club is one of the most important organizations in 
the college. Membership is open to all women students. The council arranges 
programs of especial interest to women who are preparing to teach or to enter 
any of the many fields open to those who major in home economics. Kaeh year 
the club sponsors a corridor dance, a Christmas tea. Kallv Dav, and the Senior 
Bicaktast. Representatives of the group always attend the state and the national 
meetings of the educational groups in home economics. 


n ^ 9 

it tit*" it t 

,t f 1 1 

4P * 

First Row: William Dresden. Adrian Dorseh, Duane Anderson, John Ruedebusch, Vice-Pres- 

idem: Philip Ruehl. President: Mr. Ray F. Kraiuusch. Adviser; Duane Herald, 

Secretary: (icorpe Danfield. Treasurer: S'urman YVedekind. 
Second Row: James Hill. Norman Carlson, George Pease. John Rantala, Donald ln^am. 

Roliert Ritditcrr. Arnold Lin. Wesley Schlough, William Schaal. (Iconic .l«»a«. 
Third How: Krvle (irajK-r. lingo Franz, Herbert Anderson, Norberl Mettelka. Duujila-s Drake, 

Howard Rathlesberger, Howard Roen, Harold Benjamin. Leroj Olson. Alvin Fritz. 

Arts and Crafts 

In order to complete the program of activities for the industrially minded 
man at Stout, the Arts and Craft Club offers an opportunity for the worthy 
use of leisure time through hobbies and avocational activities. The Club's prin- 
cipal objectives are to promote industry through hobbies, to promote a higher 
appreciation of tools and equipment, and to afford an opportunity for each mem- 
ber to broaden his own experience through the experiences of others. That the 
\ rts and Crafts group is associated witht he National Home Workshop Guild 
automatically makes every Arts and Crafts member a Guild member. Even- 
week the members meet in one of the well-equipped shops of the college to ex- 
change information and to develop skills associated with their hobbies. Through 
their membership in the club, students become acquainted with many vocations 
and complete many useful, artistic projects representing all phases of industrial 


I-'mot Row : Israel Bensman, Crant Bakken, Scrjieant-at-Arn < Schmidt. Treasurer: 

Mr. .!. Brophy, Adviser: Mr. W. H. Baker, Adviser; Llovd Whvdotski. I'rw- 
dcni: Roberl NVrbuni, Nice- President ; Harry Baker. Secretary: Glenn Christ iausnn. 

Second Row: Robert Mitchell, Howard Bcbwebke, Eknest Becrmft, Edwin Howe, Roberl 
Formoe, .lames Warren. John Slarel, Cordon Skotige, Harold Kvitle. 

Third Row: Charles Bidwell, Kennit Haas. .Jack Heaselman, Lh.vd Harmon, Russell White, 
James Bresslcr, Clarence Johnson. Charles Finney, Clifford Moe. 

Stout Typographical Society 

To industrial arts men whose major interest is printing and graphic arts, 
the Stout Typographical Society offers many opportunities for increasing their 
knowledge in these subjects. The S.T.S. is affiliated with the National Printing 
Education (btild. There arc three degrees of membership in the organization — 
apprentice, journeyman, and master- which arc obtained through technical 
accomplishment in the field <>t' graphic arts. The organization desires to promote 
co-operation among educators and craftsmen, to provide a well-rounded back- 
ground of related information on the graphic arts subjects, to work under trade 
and professional guidance, t<» encourage leadership, and to promote social activ- 
ities among all craftsmen. Kaeh year the S.T.S. takes a field trip, visiting various 
schools and industrial plants where the members can observe typical industrial 
and teaching situations, They also gain experience in demonstrating before 
student groups, both in the college and in the high schools of the Middle West. 


Fikst How: Ann (misted. Jane Seyfurth. Ivanelle Carthwaite. I*awrenre Sehandl, President; 

Miss Krickson. Advisor: Jmve Fryer. Yicc-JYesideni : Lillian Baxter Wisehan. 
Second Row: George Darifield. James Peterman. Marshall Klson. Gordon Snoeyenhos. Ralph 

DeGrand, Ray Christ man. Tom King. 

Alpha Psi Omega 

The Zeta Beta chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic 
fraternity, is one of the one hundred seventy-three chapters of the organization 
in the United States. The purpose of the chapter is to strengthen its own chapter. 
to promote co-operation between it and other chapters in the Central West, and 
to act jointly in all ways possible with the Manual Arts Players. Eleven new 
members were admitted to Zcta Beta this year. Tin- chapter at The Stout 
Institute follows the regulations imposed by the national officers in selecting 
new members. Requirements are based solely on acting and stage crew work. 


First Row : ( arolc I lermami. Jane Seyforth, Ann < >iusicmI. Ivanclle Garthvvaite. Vice- President : 
Mary Ellen Bradley. Treasurer: Miss Krickson. Adviser: Kay Christ man, Pres- 
ident; Loi> .lean Cregg. Secretary: Virginia Nel. .Joyce I'rver. Kvelytt Berg. 

SECOND Row: Rosalie Ofstie. Ann Rudow, Joint Chase. Lucille Myron. Virginia Burgchardt, 
Charles Abbott, Amy SnoeVenbos. Jean Maurer. Ward Cowlcs. Mary Covin, 
Gertrude Mats, Lawrence (lark. KHxalieth Kcirer. Doris Rydl>crg. 

ThikdRow: Marshall Klson. George Danlield, Charles Covin. Paul Lcl'stad. John Johnson, 
Cordon Snoeycnhos, Reuben Rogstad. Cordon Lindberg, I^awrence Sehattdl, 
Richard Hamilton. Thomas Kins. James Peterman, Robert Sehneek. 

Manual Arts Players 

The Manual Arts Players, dramatic society of The Stout Institute, was 
organized to create an interest in the drama, to provide an opportunity for the 
training of students in acting and play production, and to instill in the members 
an intrnst in that which is good in the field of dramatics. Applicants for mem- 
bership it) M.A.P. fulfill requirements by acting, and by crew work for long and 
for short plays. 

To establish a common bond of interest with the Menomonie High School 
dramatic group, thirty-three M.A.P. members attended the high school play. 
Tiik Latk CiiHisTornKK Bkaw Manual Arts Players rejected the traditional 
dinner dance and voted to attend a professional play. Members of the club with 
their sponsor- attended TiiKKK Shall Bk No NlGHT, featuring Alfred Lunf and 
Lynn Fontanne at the Lyceum Theatre in Minneapolis. 

The presentations of the Manual Arts Players for the school year 1940-41 
included two three-act plays. Tut; Family I'i'stairs and Oru Town. 




Scenes from The Family Upstairs and Our Town 


Behrens, Man- Ellen Bradley. 

First Row: Jean Baden, Paul Whalen. Phvllis Newer I 

Byron Hughes. Hugh Tyler. 

Second Row: Barbara Wagner Neva Selves. Phyllis Wagner, Secretary-Treasurer; Charles 

imiey. J«>hn Johnson. \ ice- President; XeaT Blinkman, Alton Rigotti, Theo 

Benkert. John Milbrath. 

Donald <)x*. Ahhea Kdlcr. William Brawn. Lawrence (lurk. Carl Stori, Winston 
\:i-cy. Annamae \oung. C.eorge DeRubeJs, Charles Dodge. 
KotKTu Roi : Margaret Beduhn, Donald Brill. John Chase, Harold Thomas, Marjorie Goodrich 
Fifth Row: Mae Larson, , Thomas King, Anita Bn.nken. Howard Roen, President; Eugene 
( oiitere, Keith Moon, Jean Olsen. Evelyn Bothwell. 

"1"iiiki> Row 


Some people may think that the hand was loss active than usual this past 
year, for it accompanied the football team to none of the out-of-town games 
However, from tin- standpoint of balanced instrumentation the organization was 
the best Stout has had in years. Thirty-siN loyal members met regularly on Tues- 
day evenings because they enjoyed playing together and wished to continue 
their study of music. These people served the school bv adding pep and enter- 
tainment at gatherings such as football games, basket ball games, and some 
student assemblies. During the football season all of the members formed the 
marching band. Then, for a bit of variety during the basket ball season the 
women organized the co-ed band and the men. the German band, one of which 
played during the half of each home game. 


First Row: Lawrence Calicchio, Lorna Little, President; Shirley Nebon, Althea Killer. Mr. 

Cooke, Director: Louis I la merry. Harold Sehindeldecker, Iceland Hintermeyer, 

James Bres^ler. Vice- 1 'res it loin. 
\d Row: Phyllis Wagner, Peggy Docker. Ma*- Larson. Borgny Bronkcn, Barbara Mcrget, 

Theo Benkert. Betty (*oe. Kvelyn liothwell, Kugene ('outere, Violet Zastrow. 
Third Row: diaries Finney, Thomas King. Anita Bronken, William Brusen, (leorge DeRuheis, 

John Milhrath. 


The members of the Stout Orchestra wish to develop their ability to rec- 
ognize and to appreciate music of the highest quality. They also wish to help 
others to appreciate good music. The orchestra rehearses weekly: it gives a local 
conceit. Its greatest pleasure is working with the Symphonic Singers, the choral 
group of tin _ In \WM) the Symphonic Singers sang in New York. Wash- 

ington, and Baltimore. In HMO they toured Southern Minnesota. This year they 
sang in various Wisconsin cities and in Chicago. The selections of this year 
dated from Palestrina's of the sixteenth century to Ferric (Jrofc's of the modern 



SBCOND Hilda NVh»k Jean Turncv. Pern Mario Hanson. I)„r<»(hv Kn-Is Mildred Hau- 
maim. ( hi.irnia.i; Marjorv hVdnmn.l. Klaine Lohrev. Ui« Wild 

hmtnHnw: & '& 'Misar Webert ' Marie *•*■ Mar >- *■* 
Fo,,,rT " Umv: MaV;n-; !i;r "UJsir LullH>r - Maru<KHl NV,mk H,,r * ,iv Hr *" ,k(i "- jui » 

F ' m,HmV: iJcUte'lKn^""' ,,,>rmel1 - A " i,a Hr0 " k<,n ' MurieI H0Ug ' At,namae Youn & 

Women's Glee Club 

Only once diinng the past year (lid ilw public enjoy a concert presented bv 
the Womens (dee ( luh. but every Wednesday at five o'clock thirtv-six girls 
met to sing for their own enjoyment. To the members of the Towkk "staff who 
met just down the hall, their singing sometimes proved to be a distraction for 
unconsciously ears were strained to listen to some well-sung familiar melody. 

On December twentieth the Women's Glee Club collaborated with the 
(.Icemen, the Symphonic Singers, and the Stout orchestra in the presentation 
of the annua ( hnstmas concert. This year, garbed in black robes and crisp new 
white and blue collars, the women sang as their part of the program "Angels 
opr tht ' h( * l(,s ■ " SI(,< 'P. I-ittle Dove'", and -Hark. Now. O Shepherds" 


Prom King Arnold Lien 

Prom Queen Mildre I I Vela Is? 


The climax of the year's social functions came on May tenth, when the 
Junior class sponsored the traditional Junior Prom in the college gymnasium. 
The Stout students thoroughly enjoyed the Latin-American atmosphere of the 
dance, the theme of which was "The South American Way". 

The gymnasium was transformed into a beautiful South American home. 
On all sides of the floor were archways entwined with vines and flowers. Garden 
walks and arbors were in the background, and a remarkable realistic moon shone 
from the blue sky. 

Paul Moorhoad and his orchestra provided the music; many of the numbers 
were >yncopating rhythms of the South American continent. 

Reigning over the dance were Queen Mildred t'selatz and King Arnold Lien. 


£ ft . n A 3 ?. 9 r. 

— t»» 

Firbt How 

8a '.\t> \\uw 

Thihd Row : 

»«.wit.k. to ■(■: , "| l Lfj?S5& M ST celte »"»»>n. Genddine 1W \i 

Malison. H,ti Knu.t. * mi »"»- Umtl \\ hydotsk,. Warren. IW 


of ^11^ * -n* *„„, i ns!illIh , faUa lh( . . 

: - r< ""ma c,ffi„.. I„„ .ho nape, t " ( , "" ,f l \ H M(, < • w mi,n. and edited fr„ Irl 
»*rahip on the staff offera , V ! 1 f ln the school printehop. M,, - 
writing, editing, and in mecha nL ' ■ ' '* ,n mD vaXu * hl * experien* 

[*c in 

«*, complimented t h,,, , u'l , " . 'Z !1 " '"'"'!'"•»'« higher ,tan,lunl, „ f 
pari!,;.- ; „„l ,„|„.,. S( „.j : ,l ,,,-tivit •* « iv'< thn tf > "" y '" ""' UV " k - Tl.rat.-r 

; "" v ">- ■"** ,l,,„a,„Is unr, „iKrt1S SS rtUnity '" " ,,ax f '"'" : " 


Fihst Row: Paul Lefstad, Nona l,andl. Miss Callahan. Adviser: John Starel. Associate Kditor; 

Mr, Baker, Adviser: Cretchcn Voeeluinji. Kditor; Ix>rrainc Walters. Business 

- ond Row: Kvelyn Bothwell, Kvelyn Bert:. Kileen Behrens, Lillian Iverson, I-'rieda Kul»c. 

1/iis Strahin. Helen Willenis. Coraldinc Sin/. 
Tiiikd Row: Kdna Mae Melberji. Mauriec Sclunid, l/mi> Slacker. David Barnard, I^con Young, 

Herbert Anderson, Klaine Curran. 


The ham Is of the tower clock move around many times, measuring the 
the minutes of activity at Stout, but to the Tower staff falls the task of measur- 
ing a year of activity, and of recording it permanently in a yearbook. Every 

mechanical feature of the hook must he carefully planned, picture schedules 
arranged and pictures taken, snapshots collected ami mounted, copy written 
and edited, typing and indexing done. Finally, after a year of work, the Tower 
is complete, awaiting the approval of students. 

Tower staff members have much to learn. They learn the importance of 
planning and organizing, something of photography and engraving. They have 
the privilege of seeing their year of effort euliminate in a reference book of mem- 



o o 

«.« * it ft t 


A ^ 

First Row 



Williain Young. Kdward Stanfel. Serpeant-at-Anm: Robert Formoe, S 
Jack Hesselman, Historian: Clifford Moo. President : Jack Hammond, \ 
i<lont; Raymond Loor. Treasurer: James Peterman. 
nd Row: Mr. Price. Adviser: Tony DeChiara, Morton Jessel, Robert Walker. Robert 
Maidl, Barley Wehrwein. Karl Morrison, Rex Merriman, William Andrews, 

Mr. Johnson. Advisor. 

Third How 

John Riehter. Vernon Rafferty, Rudolph Werner, Donald Haffertv. Llovd Harmon, 
Robert Ebli, William Schlice, Dominic Bordini, Nick Colbrese, Patrick Murphy, 


S" Club 

Membership in the Stout "S" Club includes all men winning the major 
"S" award. The club desires to promote athletics: to teach the individual the 
value of athletic training, and to :r.- - !!: in the men the spirit of true sportsman- 
ship; to build character: and to encourage scholarship. Men who have won two 
or more letters in one particular sport during the course of their college careers are 
presented upon graduation with the standard "S" Club jacket in recognition m' 
their fine athletic services with Stout teams. Thev also win life membership in 
the 4, S" Club. 


First Row: David Barnard. Scrretary-Trcasiirer; tiordou Th<mi|>son. President; John Ruede- 

busch. Duane Herald. Oral Brown. 
Second Row: Raymond Jensen, Leno Caradori. Clam Brown. Marie I'm-oli. Clayton Nichols, 

James I)eSwarte. 

Photo Club 

A small group of tin; Stoui students finds photography a hobby both instruc- 
tive and enjoyable. Tilt' members of the group may use the excellent equipment 
owned by the college as well as the enlarging lens owned by the club. Xot only 
the files and the- rooms of the members find place for the pictures, but a few 
friends of the photographers have gladly given wall space in their homes to gifts 
completed in the college photography Laboratory. 


First How: Marjorie Brokken. Violet Bubliti, Dorothy Rotnein. Klla Mae Gibson, hulilla 

Kmbprson. Secretarv: Jane Klatt, President: Dorothy Chesky, Rowene Happe. 

Treasurer; Clara Brown. Vice-President: Frances Nulton. Marjory Redmond,' 

Feme Olson. 
Second Row: Jane Sevforth, Dorothy Frels. Muriel Skinner. Shirley Nelson. Norma Wehert, 

Marcella Backes. Heleti Beranek. Arlene Anderson. Loifl I^tshaw. Doris Latshaw. 

Shirley Springer, Ceraldine Sinz. 
Thiru How: Althea Kdler. Kldrid Madison. Helen Marty. Doris Keup, Conine Young, Lillian 

[venon, Dorothy Ingram. Phyllis Smith. Beth Christison, Vivian Tetzlan. Esther 

Kvenson. Miss Carson. Adviser. 
Fourth Row: Miss McCalmont, Adviser: Kllen Moss, Ellen Christison. Virginia Lusby Frieda 

Kube. Marion Becker. Delma Hose Fort in. Bernise Hale. Lois Olson. Noreen 

Setter. Inna Savage. Belva Jackson. 
Fifth How: Jane Hunuieker. Clarice Jamiewm. Christine Berendsen. Betty Nutt, Arietta 

Lunde, Irtna Ausman. Annamae Voung. Ruth Pady. Muriel Houg, \irginia 

Warwick. Dorothy Madsen. Marilyn Miller. 

Y. W. C. A. 

As one of the most active organizations in the college, the Y.W.C.A. con- 
tributes to the balanced life for which every college should prepare its students. 
This year the Stout Y.W.C.A.. which is the oldest student Y.W.C.A. organiza- 
tion in Wisconsin, chose for its theme "A Philosophy of Life That Works". 
Besides planning programs around this theme, the Y.W.C.A. sponsored the " Big 
and Little Sister" movement, including a tea and corridor dances; the all-school 
picnic in the fall: the mother-daughter banquet in the spring: the old clothes 
drive: and the Thanksgiving and Christinas baskets for needy families. The 
Y.W.C.A. members also met at sunrise services at Thanksgiving. Christmas, 
and Easter. 


First How 

Seco \i> Row 
Third Row: 

Juanita Haas. June Tracy. Kathleen Michaels, President; b.rna Little. Vice- 

Iroi.ient: Mm Antrim, Adviser: Marion Henderson. Treasurer: Blanche Runke 

secretary: Natalie Bongey. Inna Savaue 

Noreen Better, Catherine Srhlosscr. Shirley Fuller. Helen Carlson. Doris Keun 

\ngmia Olseii, (ami Skorstad. Marion Becker, Beverly Peterson. 

Edna Mae Mellxern. Christine Berandsen, Carol Wunrow, Pauline Milter Muriel 

Houg, Lois Smith, Marjorie Tan?,. Reive Jackson. Belly Zimmerman. 

W. A. A. 

1 lie \\ omen's Athletic Association offers to all Stout women the opportunity 
to enjoy all types of sports. The program for this year included hiking and the 
intramural games of volleyball, archery, basket ball, howling, badminton, and 
shufilehoard. The W.A.A. again sponsored an annual Water Carnival with 
swimming, diving, and formations carried out in a patriotic theme. The organ- 
ization also <;avc a spring tea and sponsored a sweater dance after the Winona 
basket ball game. Each spring the women enjov their annual banquet at which 
new officer* are installed and all awards are made. 


First Row Genevieve W..HT. Doris Nelson. Marjorie Huesink. Treasurer; Betty Coe, Vice- 
President; Edna Koss, President; Miss Antrim, Adviser; Noll Herrman, Secretarjs 
Marion Galloway, Gladys Kuiil. 

Second Row FayeSivula, Muriel Skinner, Nona Undt, Gretchen Voechting, Marjorie Brokken, 

" Myitis Peterson. Florence Anderholm, Marion Schults, Evelyn Berg, Gertrude 

Matz. Helen Herrman. 

Thibd How Hettv Arnquist, Betty Feirer, Beverly Peterson. Hoy Whit more, h -aneUe Garth- 
wahe. Hetty Goodman, Marion Henderson. Klaine Curran. Hetty NichoU 
tcinia Hickcox. 


The Hyperians. women's social organisation, saw many hours of fun this 
year Besides holding a social meeting each month, the Hype engaged in many 
other activities. Their homecoming Hoat. "Over the Falls to Bollywood, won 
first prize. On November Thirteenth, the Hyps held the ever-popular Old 
Heidelberg Inn" all-college tea. In February they sponsored an all-school dance. 
The proceeds from their sale of Christmas cards and magazine subscriptions 
were used to carry on the social work which is an aim of this society I hen. 
on April twenty-sixth, the Hyperians held their dumer-danee. the highlight in 
the social activities of their year. 


First R«iw: l»is Kasmark. Carol Wunrow, Treasurer: Virginia Nel. Secretary: Miss Rogers, 
Adviser: .lane Seyforth. Viee-l'residenr: Penny Colmm. Cuendolyn Jones. Beatrice 

Ski mm) Rom : Ix>is Jean Gregg, Natalie Honpey. Geraldine Barr. Amy Snoeyenbos, Kerne Olson. 
Joyce Pryer. Mary Covin. Patricia North. Jean llciden. 
r Mkmukhs: Marion (iullii-ksoii. President: Charlotte Roethe. 

Pallas Athene 

Busy wire the hands of the Pallas Athenes at Stout this past year, for 
members of this women's society spent many of their odd moments knitting for 
the lied Cross. Other than during their monthly social meetings these women 
enjoyed many hours together. On January thirty-first they sponsored an all- 
school dance in a Mother (loose theme. March twenty-third they spent in 
Minneapolis where they attended the "Ice Follies". The P. A.'s had their dinner 
dance on April fifth. Just before Master vacation they held their annual sale of 
marmalade and candy. Their last all-school function of the year was a May Day 
tea. On Honors Day. the Pallas Athenes again presented a scholarship to a 
deserving sophomore girl. 


Peggy Dodur, Mtfdle BoUum, Doris Rydberg, President; Miss Van Ness 
A'Ivimt. Mr-. Paul Wibon. Adviser; Jeanne SwaiiM.ii. V ire- 1 'resident; K<»alir 
Olstic. treasurer: I,..l> V\ild. 

Skcond Row: Aiid^v Kvclyii Bu.hwell. Hull, I,.i«| wisc. Man- Uucks, Juanita 
teas, Lunlle Myron, J**an liangtflieryc. Phyllis Nesser. Kileeii lielireiis, Phyllia 
ttagner, Mildred Kallmann. 


I he members of the Philouiathean Lit era rr Society, oldest social organka- 
lion for women at Stout, spent many pleasant hours together while the tower 
clock ticked off the days of another college year, Kach month at their social meet- 
ing the Philos continued the ideas of ** Fortnightlv". At their homecoming 
hreakfast they honored their city sponsor. Mrs. Paul Wilson. The women spon- 
sored an all-school , lance and presented an all-school Hallowe'en tea in October 
<>n December seventeenth, they held their annual sale of Knglish toffee ami 
( hnstmas gdts to raise money for the scholarship which thev present each year 
on Honors Day to a deserving freshman woman. In April thev sponsored a radio 
rattle and a movie for the same purpose Thev climaxed th,' social activities of 
their year with a dinner dance on March twentv-ninth. 


I l»'I 


First Row: Ann Ftudow, Shirley Reese, Blanche Moy, Treasurer; Lois Volp, President; Miss 

Jeter, Adviser; Jean Maurer. Vice-President, Mary Kllen Bradley. Seerei ary : 

Mary Nelson, Fern Marie Hanson. 
Second How: Ann Liska. Barbara Ann Merge! . Mary Pinch. lone McMahon, Ivciiih Lackner, 

Virginia Quilling, Kathryn Allen. Jane Rockman, Betty Dorr, Deane Peddycoart, 

( 'arolc Hermann. 

S. M. A, 

The S.M.A. is another of the societies for women at Stout. Its members 
have enjoyed many group activities ;e> well :is monthly social meetings during the 
past year. At homecoming time the S.M.A.'e again sold chrysanthemums. 
Then float also won a prize for being the float nm-t in keeping with the home- 
coming theme. At Christmas time the society sent charity baskets to needy 
families. It again sponsored 'Leap Year Week", this year from February tenth 
to February fifteenth. On Wednesday of that week the club gave an all-school 
Valentine tea, and on Friday, an all-school dance in Dog Patch style. Throughout 
the year the S.M.A.'s have maintained a student loan fund for any Stout student 
who needed aid. 


* * * *■ * r* * 


v! : ';. p;' V i''"'" s ','" , A ''y is, ; r: Rjckard Treiona, Richard Volp, Cram liakken 

XT" iTV J i 'S.if.'te . ft " jde "" : ,: " rl M " rri "'"- Tr ™ ! — S* 

Second Row: Jim Schwartz, frying IMun Secretin ]*r-u»l !t.»iwm«,, i«k. i i 

Wtarman, Waidron Ad*] Fnd fettoB ' "^ 

liiimi How: Har»l«l Kvi,le. I^.Ikti Douglass. Raymond Pittman, Clifford Moe .lark Hammond 
Glenn Chratiawon, WOlard Schlice, Dick Notebaart, Secretary* 

: I 

F. O. B. 

• ' „; • T r u ! h V/<. o, were it not for social activities as well 
as forstudj . 1 he F.O.B. s, oldest social organization for men on the Stout (••inimi« 
contributes to the balanced life at Stout. The- group works , pr.u o t< ,i 

affair* to seholasuc standards, and to promote sportsmans It N 

rapporta all athlefcc evens This help is rery much in cvi!ic„cc. Cm- F <> I 
members invariably attend games together, each member ^rinTa black 
derby. In trying to serve the college as well as themselves, the FOB V me 
become an important organization on the Stout campus. " 



o a 

,t 1 1 1 1 

First How 

Second Row 
Third How: 

Dr S Stephan, Adviser: .lames IVtennan. Arnold Lien, Keiilv Moon, Adrian 

Du'iseii. Clarence Johnson. Wesley Schknigh, Hen Zeiamer, Ray Low, Or. Snafer, 


William Funk, Al Fritz. Heed .J. mi-. Merlon Jcssel. Tuny DeChiara. Nick Col- 

hrese. Kdward Briesemeisier. Philip Kuehl. Ncal Hlinkman. Charles hnney. 

Louis Srliniich. Krvie Cni|>er. Cerald lltiwkinsoii. Charles Stelier, IJnyd Harmon, 

John Ruedebusch, Howard Roan, Warren Lee, Ralph DeCrand. 

K. F. S 

The tower clock must tick off many minutes of pleasurable fellowship to 

create a balanced life at Stout. Mauv of these minutes rightfully belong to the 
K V S men's social organization. The objectives of the organisation are summed 
up in the letters K.F.S.— K. for knowledge, F. for friendship, ami S. for society. 
This group seeks to improve social conditions at Stout ami to build sincere 
friemUhips. K.F.S. members are recognized at various school activities by the 
canes thev ahvavs carrv. In evidencing interest in affairs involving all college 
problems, the K.F.S. has become an integral part of the college. 


lAivrMtilAU. Hemic* Bank Margaret Beduhn. Theo Benkert. Mary- Chovan, Margaret 
Cobura, President; Leone Crawhall, Mary Dorick, Harriet Greenwood, Bcmi* 
Hale. Lucille Hanson, Sarah Keeler. Deris Keup, Mary Koser Treasurer 
\ irjiinia Lus by Dorothy Ma.lsen. Lillian Paulsen, Carmen Porteous, Juanita 
Kaus Blanche Kunke. June Smith. Evelyn Stamison, Dorothy ToretenaM 
• , » 11 «• 1 racy. Secretary: Hatse Watt, Corinne Young, Mi.-s Phillip. Precej 

Tainter Annex Florence Andecholm. Mary Jo Anderson. Charlotte Bast. Rosanne Bates Helen 
Bolman, Evelyn Bothwcll. Secretary: Anita Bronken, Borgnv Bronken June . trances ( 'orsi Mary Conway. Eleanor Cuniow. Beverlv DuBois. 
Althea Edler, Dons Lkhnhn, Domihv Frels. Donna French. Doris Fuller 
:"" < ■»"*•'«.. Dons Gehring, Marjorie Goodrich, (ieralilineGnindeman. 1: 
Hapjie Presiili-iu: Betty Hat less, Elaine Hart. Lucille Hartung. Jean Hei<!eii 
hilcen He i m etea d . Helen Heinig. Ka hlecn Johnson. Margaret Klitmer Bettv 
Kreut/.er. rnrda kill*. Beulah Kyle, Nona Lamii. Mac Larson. Elaine Lohrej 
Arid tc Lunde, ( harlot te Luther, Catherine MeCov. Uosemarv Mclnnis Helen 
„.?V- X \. Na,m " M a"l>es- Barbara Ann Merge!. Kllen M,,^ Shirlev \ 
Mihia Nichols. Marwood Nichols. Bcitv Nun. .Jean Olson. Marv Jo Pienct 
Gertrude Redden. Helen Sasao. Irina Savage. Carol Skowtad, Loia Smith* 
Miriam >|>oor. Marjory laiw. Cretchen Voechting, Treasurer: Shirlev Weeks 
Harlem- Weinnrl, Helenjane Whalen. Annamae Young. Bettv Zimmerman 
Miss Antrim. Preceptress. 

Tainter Hall and Tainter Annex 

I-iulny-ci K |i, froshman and sophomore women co-operate to make life at 
Hunter Hail and at the Annex enjoyable. These women ate self-governed through 
a house council. Their social activities are numerous and varied. (Mice a month 
the birthdays of the girls are celebrated with a special birthdav dinner The 
women go caroling at Christmas time, and in Februarv thev entertain the faculty 
their parents, and former dormitory members at a formal reception. Once "a 
week, on either Friday or Saturday night, they have open house for their friends 


Charles Abbott, Harlan Adams, David A hies. Marry Baker. President; Krnesl IJecraft. David 
Barnard. Ncal Blinkman, Clifford Burtness. Bruce Cameron, Kay Chartraw. Jerome Contney, 
Leno Caradori, .John Cardinal. Russell Casey. John Chase. Irving "Christ enson. Raymond Christ- 
man, Ward Cowles. Bill Crosland. Ralph licCraml. Adrian Dorseh, Robert DuChanne, AIIhtI 
Erickaon, William Punk, Eryle draper, Klmer Haas. Hosier Haberman. Wallace Hammerherg. 
Russell Hayes. Duane Herald. Richard Hew. James Hill, Richard Hogst&d, Marlotie Holts. 
Byron Hughes. Rol>crt Hull. James Illingworth. Clarence Johnson. Kenneth Johnson. Reed 
Jones, Thomas King. Kugene Kramschuster. Roland Krieb. Secretary: Warren Lee. .lames [.eigh. 
Wayne Leopold, Cordon Lindberg. Neil Luoey, Conrad Mayer. Karl Mettel. Ceorge Mishek, 
Clayton Nichols. Rolwrt Nimtz. Stewart North. Dick Notebaart. Ralph Onarheim, Carl Basic], 
James Payne, John Perry. Alton Peterson. Harold Richter. John Rich tor. Alton Rigotti, Reuben 
Rogstad, Willard Schlice. I>onis Schmidt, Paul Schubert. Fred Schwehr. William SeUon, John 
SQvius, Gordon Snoeyenbos, Bonis Stacker. Kdward Stanfel. Charles Steber. Kugene Thomas. 
Bruce Thompson, Harold Tulip. Hugh Tyler. Francis Valley, Loyd Vandeberg, Robert Vonier, 
Jim Warren, Norman Watson. Charles Weber. Rune! White. Lloyd Whydolski, Addison Wei land, 
Robert Weiland, Ixhhi Young. Dick Trezona. Steve Nakamura. 

Lynwood Hall 

Lynwood Hall is not just a dormitory: it is a democratic institution — a 
cheerful, friendly, homelike place in which to live. A democratically elected 
council is charged with the responsibility of enforcing the few essential laws 
that the residents themselves have made. Socially, Lynwood Hall contributes 
much to the life of the college. Open house is held in the fall of the year; later a 
stag party is given for the faculty men. The men sponsor dances for the entire 
college as well as parties for the residents and their friends. 



Abbott, Charles, 32, 74 
Abe, Minora, 25 

Adams, Harlan, 41 

Ahles, David, 39 

Allen, Kathryn, 25, 89 

Amundson, June, 25 

Anderholm, Florence, 17, 67, 68, 8(5 

Anderson, Arlene, 41, 84 

Anderson, Chester, 17 

Anderson, Duane, 25, 69, 71 

Anderson, Herbert, 32, 71, 81 

Anderson, Jean, 25, 80 

Anderson, Luther, 38 

Anderson, Mary, 39 

Anderson, Melvin, 37 

Andrews, William, 48, 82 

Antrim. Keturah, 11, 85, 86, 92 

Antrim, Bruce 11., 15 

Arnquist, Betty, 25, 80, 86 

Ash, George, 41 

Ausman, Irma, 41, 84 

Baekes, Marcella, 42, 78, 84 

Baker, Ihtrrv. 35, > 2 

Baker, William R., 11, 69, 72, 80, 81 

Bakken, Grant, 17, 72, 90 

Bangsberg, E. Jean, 25, 78, 88 

Barich, Sam, 17 

Barnard, David, 81, 83 

Barr, Gerakline, 17, 70, 80, 87 

Barth, Bernice, 41 

Bast, Charlotte, 38 

Bates, Rosanne, 36 

Baumann, Mildred, 35, 78, 88 

Becker, Donald, 42 

Becker, Marian, 35, 84, 85 

Becker, Minnie, 15 

Beeraft, Ernest, 25, 72, 90 

Beduhn, Margaret, 39, 7(5 

Behin, Irving, 32, 90 

Behrens, Eileen, 25, 70, 74, 81, 88 

Bell, Virginia, 37, 78 

Benjamin, Harold, 17, 69, 71 

Benkert, Theo, 41, 76, 77 

Bensman, Israel, 17, 69, 72, 80, 90 

Benson, Willard, 41 

Beranek, Helen, 41, 84 

Berendsen, Christine, 25, 84, 85 

Berg, Donald, 42 

Berg, Evelyn, 35, 74, 80, 81, 86 

Berg, Lyman, 17 

Bergstrom, Walter, 37 

BidwelL Charles, 72 

Bmatock, Howard, 25 

Bitney, Waldron, 17, 90 

Bjornberg, Shirley, 32 

Blinkman, Neal, 32, 76, 91 

Blom, Dr. Julius, 15 

Boardman, Marion, 15 

Bollum, Marcellc, 35, 80, 88 

Bohnan, Helen, 41 

Bongey, Natalie, 33, 85, 87 

Bordini, Dominic, 17, 48, 82 

Bothwell, Evelyn, 36, 7(5, 77, 81, 88 

Bowman, C. A., 11, 69 

Bradley, Mary Ellen, 25, 68, 74, 76, 89 

Bressler, James, 18, 72, 77 

Brettingen, James, 42 

Briesemeister, Edward, 32, 91 

Brill, Donald, 38, 76 

Brokken, Marjorie, 26, 67, 84, 86 

Bnmken, Anita, 39, 76, 77, 78 

Bronken, Borgny, 37, 77, 78 

Brophy, John, 11, 69, 72 

Brown, Arthur G., 11, 69 

Brown, Clara, 26, 78, 83, 84 
Brown, Oral, 32, 83 
Brown, Richard, 38 
Brunner, Burdine, IS 
Brusen, William, 38, 76, 77 
Bublitz, Violet, 26, 84 
Buchanan, Louise, 
Buckbee, June, 43 
Bunker, Robert, 18 
Burgchardt. Virginia, 26, 74 
Burtness, ( Ilifrord, 41 
Byer, William, 18, 69 

Callahan, Gertrude L., 11, 81 
Cameron, Bruce, 39 
Caradori, Leno, 37, 83 
Cardinal, John, 41 
Carlson, Norman, 26, 71 
Carlson, Helen, 26, 85 
Carlson, Irene, 34 
{-arson, Lillian, 11, 94 
Casey, Russell, 32 
Cass, Don, 41 

Chart raw, Raymond, 38, 48, 50 
Chase, John, 35, 74, 76 
Chesky, Dorothy, 35, 84 
Chinnock, Dwight D,, 12 
Chovan, Mary, 38 
Christenson, Irving, 41 
Christiansen, Glenn, 72, 90 
Christison, Beth, 32, 84 
Christison, Ellen, 26, 68, 84 
Christ man, Raymond, 18, 73, 74 
Christopherson, James, 38 
Clark, Lawrence, 26, 74, 76 
Clementson, Gerald, 18 
Coburn, Margaret, 32, 70, 87 
(Joe, Betty, 25, 68, 77, 80, 86 
Colbrese, Nick, 26, 48, 82, 91 
Corsi, Frances, 38 
Contney, Jerome 
Conway, Mary, 41 
Cooke, Harold, 11, 77 
Copper, Mildred, 43 
Coutere, Eugene, 76, 77 
Coykendall, The Rev. 11. R. 
Cowles, Ward, 41, 74 
Crawhall, Leone, 38 
Crosby, Lyle, 33 
Crosland, William, 38 
Cruise, M. Winnona, 12, 68 
Curnow, Eleanor, 38 
Curran, Elaine, 26, 81, 86 

Damgaard, Carol, 39 

Danfield, George, 26, 71, 73, 74 

Dart, Charles, 40 

DcChiara, Tony, 20, 48, 82, 91 

DeGrand, Ralph, 18. 67, 69, 73, 91 

DeRubeis, George, 26, 76, 77 

DcSwarte, James, 32, 83 

Dettman, Karl, 41 

Dockar, Margaret, 17, 77, 68, 88 

Dodge, Charles, 38, 76 

Dorick, Marv, 42, 78 

Dorr, Betty, 26, 89 

Dorsch, Adrian, 26, 71, 91 

Douglass, Robert, 18, 90 

Dragich, George, 18 

Drake, Doulgas, 35, 71 

Dresden, William, 26, 69, 71 

DuBois, Beverly, 42 

DuCharme, Robert, 42 

Ebli, Robert, 41, 48, 82 
Ecke, Jane, 18 
Edler, Althea, 42, 76, 77, 84 
Ldwards, J. Darrell, 26 
Eeles, Helen Druley, 12 
Ekholm, Doris, 42 
Elson, Marshall, 26, 73, 74 
Embcrson, Eulilla, 26, 84 
Ender, Loel, 33 
Erickson, Albert, 33 
Erickson, MareeJine, 12, 73, 74 
Evenson, Esther, 37, 84 

Feiler, Vernon, 26 

Feirer, Elizabeth, 27, 74, 86 

Finnev, (Charles, 18, 72, 76, 77, 91 

Formell, Alice, 78 

Formoe, Robert, 18, 48, 72, 80, 82 

Fortin, Dclma, 42, 84 

Franz, Hugo, 33. 71 

Frels, Dorothy, 39, 78, 84 

French, Donna, 34 

Fritz, Alvin, 27, 71, 91 

Froggatt, Lillian, 12 

Fryer, Joyce, 27, 73, 74, 80, 87 

Fryklund, Richard 

Fuller, Doris, 42 

Fuller, Shirley, 18, 85 

Fuller, Vern 

Funk, Bryard, 15 

Funk, William, 27, 91 

Callaway, Marian, 33, 86 
Garrett, Betty Lou, 39 
Garthwaite, Ivanelle, 18, 73, 74, 86 
Gehring, Doris, 39 
Gehrke, Paul, 42 
Geving, Dorothy, 32 
Gibson, Ella May, 27, 84 
Good, Harry F., 12, 90, 69 
Goodman, Betty, 27, 86 
Goodrich, Marjorie, 42, 76 
Govin, Charles, 32, 74 
Govin, Mary, 34, 70, 74, 87 
draper, Eryle, 19, 69, 71, 91 
Graves, Dorothy, 27 
Green, Daniel, 12 
Green, Gracia, 19 
Greenwood, Harriet, 40 
Gregg, Lois Jean, 27, 74, 87 
Grundeman, Geraldine, 34 
Grunsted, Donald, 41 
Gullickson, Marion, 19, 87 
Gundcrson, John, 37 
Guy, Arthur, 41 

Haas, Elmer 
Haas, Kermit, 27, 72, 80 
Haase, Everett, 27 
Haberman, Roger, 19 
Hadden, Ann, 12 
Hager, Ralph, 33 
Hageseth, Robert, 43 
Hale, Doris, 12 
Hale, Bernise, 39, 84 
Halverson, Eugene, 19, 69 
Hamilton, Marshall, 27 
Hamilton, Richard, 38, 74 
Hammerberg, Wallace, 4 
Hammond, Jack, 50, 82, 90 
Hansen, Beverly, 37 
Hansen, H. M., 12, 69 
Hanson, Lucille, 42 
Hanson, Fern Marie, 32, 78, 89 



Happe, Rowene, 33j 84 

Harless, Betty, 42 

Harmon, Lloyd, 27, 48, <S2, 91 

Harries, Fred 

Hart, Elaine, 38 

Hartung, Lucille, 43, 78 

Haungs, The Rev. E. F., C. S. V. 

Hawkinson, Gerald, 27, 1)1 

Hayes, Russell 

Heck, Helen, 27 

Hedhind, Dalton, 39 

Heiden, Jean, 33, 76, 78, 87 

Heimstcad, Eileen, 38 

Hein, Wilbert 

Heinig, Helen, 35 

Ilelgeson, Leonard, 33 

Henderson, Marian, 19, 85, 80 

Herald, Duane, 19, 71,83 

Hermann, Carole, 34, 74, 89 

Herrell, Vern, 41 

Herrman, Helen, 33, 86 

Herrman, Nell, 27, 86 

Hersehleb, Ruth, 27 

Hesselman, Jack, 27, 51, 67, 69, 72, 82, 90 

Hesselman, Ilarland, 51 

Hew, Richard, 27 

Hickcox, Virginia, 19, 86 

Kill, Charles, 27 

Hill, James, 27, 71 

Hintermeyer, Leland, 39 

I logs tad, Richard, 43 

Holtz, Marlotte, 42 

Holzer, Marion, 19 

Holzer, Naomi, 37 

Hooper, Florence, 13 

Houg, Muriel, 42, 78, 84, 85 

Howe, Edwin, 28, 72 

Hub, John, 19 , 

Hughes, Byron, 43, 76 

Hull, Robert 

Humphery, Lois, 33 

Huntley, Frank, 12 

Huntzicker, Jane, 41, 84 

lllingworth, James, 41 

Ingram, Donald, 33, 7 1 

Ingram, Dorothy, 38, 84 

Ingwell, Clifford, 42 

Iverson, Everett, 28 

Iverson, Lillian, 38, 81, 84 

Jackson, Belva, 28, 84, 85 
Jamieson, Clarice, 28, 84 
Jankowski, Mary Jane, 28 
Jensen, Raymond, 33, 83 
Jessel, Merton, 19, 48, 49, 82, 91 
Jeter, Lillian, 12, 89 
Joas, George, 28, 71 
Johnson, Arlan, 28 
Johnson, Dorothy, 13 
Johnson, Clarence, 25, 69, 72, 91 
Johnson, John, 33, 74, 76, 90 
Johnson, Kathleen, 43 
Johnson, Kaihryn, 28 
Johnson, Kenneth, 37 
Johnson, Georgia, 19 
Johnson, Ray C, 13, 48, 90, 82 
Jones, Gwendolyn, 19, 87 
Jones, Reed, 32, 91 
Justin, Ruth, 28 

Kahl, Alvide 

Kasmark, Lois, 19, 68, 87 
Keeler, Sara, 42 
Keup, Doris, 41, 84, 85 
Kielty, Herbert 

Kieth, Floyd, 13 

Kimpton John, 39 
King, Thomas, 32, 73, 74, 76, 77 
Klatt, Jane, 28, SO, 84 
Klin nor, Margaret. 43 
Knight, Margaret, 20 
Knopps, Charles, 28 
Knott, Bert, 28, 80 
Knutson, Clinton, 32, 80 
Kobin, Harold, 43 
Koch, Clinton, 20 
Koehler, Florence, 28 
Kpno, James 
Koser, Marv, 43 
Koss, Edna" 20, 68, 86 
Krajnak, Joseph, 43, 48 
Kramschuster, Eugene, 42 
Kranzusch, Ray, 36 
Kranzusch, Ray F., 13. 69 
Kreul, Kathleen, 36 
Kreutxer, Betty, 43 
Krieb, Roland, 43 
Kube, Frieda, 36, 81, 84 
Kvitle, Harold, 28, 48, 72, 90 
Kyle, Beulah, 40 

Lackner, Edith, 28, 80, 89 
Landrum, Lyle, 37 
Landt, Nona, 36, 81, 86 
Larsen, Alton, 36 
Larsen, Betty, 35 
Larson, Mae, 42, 76, 77 
Latshaw, Doris, 28, 84 
Latshaw, Lois, 28, 84 
Lauscher, Florence, 20 
Lee, Henry, 28 
Lee, Warren, 35, 91 
Lefstad, Paul, 38, 74, 80, 81 
Lehman, Alice, 36 
Leigh, James, 39 
Leisman, Enid, 40 
Leopold, Wayne, 39 
Lien, Arnold, 25, 71, 79, 91 
Lindberg, Gordon, 35, 74 
Lindell, Florence, 40 
Lindeman, Thomas 
Liska, Ann, 35, 89 
Little, Lorna, 35, 77, 80, 85 
Lockerbv, Jay, 20 90 
Loer, Ray, 48, 82, 91 
Lohrey, Elaine, 43, 78 
Loucks, Marjorie, 36 
Loucks, Mary, 36, 88 
Lucey, Neil, 42 
Luelisinger, Ellen, 37 
Ludowise, Ruth, 20, 88 
Lund, James, 28 
Lunde, Arlette, 43, 84 
Lushy, Virginia, 40, 84 
Luther, Charlotte, 43, 78 

McCoy, Catherine, 40 
Mclnnis, Rosemary, 40 
McKamia, William, 40 
McMahon, lone, 20, 89 
McNaughton, Gene, 42 
Madison, Eldrid, 41, 84 
Madsen, Dorothy, 36, 84 
Maidl, Robert, 20, 82 
Malison, Duane, 28, 80 
M alone, Patricia, 41 
Marshall, Anne, 13 
Martin, Robert, 20 
Marty, Helen, 36, 78, 84 
Marx, Lawrence, 13, 53 

Mason, Gene, 37 
Mather, Martha, 20, 68 

Mathes, Naomi, 40 

Mats Gertrude, 33, 74, 86 

Maurer, Jean, 29, 74, 89 

Maurin, Julia, 29, 78 

Mayer, Conrad, 40 

McOalmout, Mary, 13, 94 

Melberg, Edna, Mae, 29, 81, 85 

Merget, Barbara, 36, 77, 89 

Merriman, Rex, 48, 82 

Mettel Earl, 29 

Mettelka, Norbcrt, 20, 69, 71 

Michaels, Kathleen, 20, 80, 85 

Michaels, Ruth E., 11, 38, 68, 70 

Milbrath, John, 76, 77 

Miller, Charles, 20 

Miller, Eugene, 40 

Miller, Marilynn, 33, 84 

Miller, Milton, 38 

Miller, Pauline, 39, 85 

Miller, Willard, 39 

Miller, The Rev. William 

Milnes, H, C, 13, 69 

Mitchell, Robert, 29, 72 

Mittlestadt, Ronald 

Moe, Clifford, 20, 48, 49, 69, 72, 82, 90 

Moon, Keith, 29, 76, 91 

Morrison, Earl, 21, 48, 49, 82, 90 

Moss, Ellen, 36, 84 

Moy, Blanche, 33, 89 

Mueller, Luther, 40 

Murphy, Patrick, 21, 48, 82 

Myron, Lucille, 29, 66, 68, 74, 88 

Nakamura, Stephan, 29 
Nel, Virginia, 29, 74, 80, 87 
Nelson, Burton E., 6, 69 
Nelson, Doris, 17, 86 
Nelson, Mary, 34, 66, 89 
Nelson, Paul C, 13, 69 
Nelson, Philip, 29 
Nelson, Shirley, 43, 77, 84 
Nerbun, Robert, 29, 69, 72, 80 
Nesser, Phyllis, 29, 76, 88 
Nichols, Betty, 17, 68. 86 
Nichols, Clayton, 39, 83 
Nichols, Hilda, 34, 78 
Nichols, Marwood, 40, 78 
Nimtz, Robert, 39 
North, Patricia, 21, 87 
North, Stewart, 40 
Notebaart, Richard, 34, 48, 90 
Nulton, Frances, 32, 84 
Nutt, Betty, 43, 84 
Nutter, Bernard, 40 
Oas, Donald, 43, 76 
O'Brien, Gertrude M., 13 
Ofstie, Rosalie, 21, 68, 70, 74, 88 
Ogata, Voshiharu, 21 
Olseti, Virginia Mac, 29, 78, 85 
Olson, Feme, 29, 84, 87 
Olson, Jean, 41, 76 
Olson, LaRoy, 21, 71 
Olson, Lois, 32, 78, 84 
Omsted. Ann 21, 68, 73, 74 
Onarheim, Ralph, 43 

Pacolt, Marie, 29, 78, 83 
Pady, Ruth. 38, 84 
Pagel, Carl, 32 
Palmer, Wayne, 43 
Paulsen, Lillian, 40 
Payne, James, 37 
Pease, George, 71 



Peddycoarr. Deane. 32 7 s so 

Perry. John, 39 

Perssou. Frank. 21 

Peterman. .lamps. 21. oo. 09. 7:i. 7} 

Peterson. Mynk 29. i.s v, s , 

Peterson, Alton. 39 

Peterson, Beverly, 21, 7s. h:, m 

Peterson, William. 51 

Peterson. Gertrude. 37 

Petrvk. Joseph. 29 

Phillips. Hnth. 15, 92 

Pierick, Mary Jo, 32 

Pinch, Mary, :r>. so 

Pin man. Haw 29. is. w 

Had John. 36 

Porteous. Carmen. 30 

Post, Delor; 

Priee. Larmon. 13 

Price, M. M., 11, 69, 82 

Quilling. Fred. 29. 90 
Quilling. Henriette. 13, 68 
Quilling. Virginia, 34. 89 
Qinnn. Klaine 

Haas, Juanita. 32, 85, ss 
Kafferty, Donald. 4s. S2 
Raflerty. Vernon. 43. 4S ,S2 
Hantala. John. 30. ;i 
Kasmuscn. Shirlev 
Rasmusspn. Alf. 30 SO 
Raemussen. Elizabeth. M. so 
Rathlesherger. Howard. 21, 09. 71 
Hay. J. Kdgar. 14 

rtrudp. jo 
Hedmond. Marion. 7s. s4 
Hp<*sp, Shirlev. 21,' Vt 
Rhude, Nona, 13, 7 s 
Hich. Condon 1,.. I » 
Hiehtrr. Harold. }:; 
Hieliter. John. 30, 18, 19. 66, 69, 7_> 
Rigotti, Alton, 7ii 
Hilling. Chariot te. 21 
HolxTfson. Merle. 21 
Hohert.son. Hiehard, 30 
Bookman, Jane. 30, 89 
Rodewald. (>ren. 30 
Hoehr. Walter. 1") 

Roep, Howard, 30, 50. 69, 71, 76, 91 
Roethe. Charlotte. 22 70 s7 
Rogers. Maliel (".. 1}. s7 
Rogstad, Reuben, 36, 74 
Rotnein. Doroil 
Rotrtem. Margaret. 11. 7 s. s| 
Hudiger. Robert. 30. 71. 90 
Rudow, Ann. 2">. 74. so 
Huedbusch. John. 17. 69, 71 83 91 
Huehl, Philip. 22. 119 71 'if 
Huesink. Marjory. 30, so. 86 
Rmd, Cladvs. 30, v.. 
Runke. Blanche. 36, 85 
Ryan, Josephine, 22 
RydlHTg, Dun-, 22,74, vs 

Sandeen, Ernest, 30, 48 
Sandow, Douglas, 30 
Sasao, Heler 

Savage, Irma, 43, 84, 85 
c*apple, Francis, 22 
Schaal. William. 30, 71 
Sehandl, Lawrence, 73, 74 
Seharr, Charles, 36 
Schiess, Marcel, 34 
Schlice, Willard. 30. 48, 82, 90 
bchlosser, Catherine, 36, 85 

Schlough, Wesley. 30. 09. 71. SO. ill 
Schmid, Mauriee. 38, so. si 
Schmid, Minor. 43 
82.91 Schmidt. Dmis. 30. 07. 09. 72 so «u 
Schneck, La Verne. 40. 74 
Schneck, Robert, 35 
Schroeter, Frank. 37 
Schults, IaIp. 42 
Sehultz. \iarian. 22, 68, 86 
Schutte, Marvin 
Schwartz, James. 35, 90 
Schwartz, Paul, 11 
Schwebke, Howard. 30. 72 SO 
Schwehr, Fred, 3."> 
Sellon. William 
Selves, Neva, 30. 76 
Setter. Noreen, 43, 78 
Severson, Ernest. 11 
Seyforth, Jane, 30. 73. 74 
Shafer. Boyd (".. u, <>i 
Shannon, Margarp. . 34 
Shultis. Jim, is 
Shultis, George, 48 
Silvius. John, 40 
Sinz. Coraldine. 30, 07. sj 
Situ, Jack, 40. 4S 
Sinz. Wayne, 40 
Sivula. Faye, 34, 86 
Skinner. Muriel. 30. 0s, sj. y; 
Skorstad, Carol. 3s. s.j 
Skouge, Gordon, 30. 72 
Slota, Robert. 40 
Smith. June. 40 
Smith, Lois, 41, 85 
Smith, Phyllis, 39, 84 
Snoeyenbos, Ann. 74. OS, s7 
Snoeyenbos, Gordon, 40. 73. 74 
Snyder, Hetty, 38 
Soderlwrg. George, 43 
Solie, Merlin. 32 
Spoor. Miriam, 39 
Spreiter, Audrey Jane. 31. 70, 88 
Springer, Grace, 31 
Springer. Shirlev. 31, 84 
Stacker, I^mis, 43. M 
Siamisou. Evelyn, 34 
Stanfel. Edward. 33, 4s. s2 
Starel. John, 31, 72, 80, 81 
Steber, < "harlps, 91 
Stefan. Stephen A,. 1 1. 91 
Stefl. Fern, 31 
Stellreeht. Ralph. 10 
Stichl, Marian, 34 
Stokke, \'erna, 39 
Stoll, Philip, 31 
■^tori. Carl 31. 76 
Storing, Elizal>eth, 33 
Strahm. Ix>is. 22. OS, si 
Strand. Myrtle, 15 
Strehlow, Louis 
Striebel. James. 22 
Stubbs, James, 40, 48 
Swanson, Jeanne, 22, 8S 
Sweet. Barbara 

Tanz. Marjorv. 39. s.'> 
TetzlafT, Vivian, 31, 84 
Thomas, Eugene, 39 
Thomas, Harold, 30, 70 
T hompson, Bruce, 34 
Thompson, Karl, 40 
Thompson, Gordon, 31, 83 
rorstenaon, Dorothy, 34 
I'racy, Klizal>eth. 14 
Tracy. June, 38, S"j 

Trezona. Richard. 22, 09. 90 
J "dip. Harold. 35 
Truelinger, Gladys, 14. 68 
Turney, Jean, 78 
Tusiison. Frank E., 14 
Tylee. Robert, 22 
Tyler. Hugh, 37, 76 

I'zelatz. Mildred, 36, 79 

Vaccaro, Eugene, 40 

Valaske, Kennel h. 31 

Valley. Francis, 40 

\andeBerg. Llovd. 31. 09 

V an Ness. Hazel, 14, 88 

Van Patter, Gibson, 40 

Vase v. Winston. 31. 70 

Voechting, Gretchen, 34. 80, 81. 80 

volp, Lois, ii, si i 

Volp. Richard, 35, 90 

Vomer. Robert, 39 

Wad ley. Kenneth 

Wagner. Barbara. Jean, 38, 70 

\\aguer Phyllis. 31. os, 76, 77, 88 

\\a sh. Let ma, 14, 68, 70 

\\ alters. I^irraine. 23, 81 

VV alker. Robert, 43, 48, 82 

"alters, Marie, 14 

Warren. James. 23. 72. so 

Warwick. Virginia, 34. 84 

n. Norman, 42 
Watt. Patse, 
Wpbpr. Charles, 39 
Webert, Lovd, 23 
Webert. Norma, 39, 78, 84 
« edekmd. Norman, 23, 67, 69, 71 
W eeks. Shirley, 38 
Wegner. Rudolph, 39. 4S, 82 
Wehnvein. Harley, 2 
"eiland, Addison, 11 
Weiland. Rol)ert 
Weinzirl, Darlene, 38 
Wpjx. Joe, 31 
Wptmerberg, K. C., 48 
Went land, Bonnie, 31 
Werelev. t ,. 

Whalpii. Paul. 37. 76 

Wharton. Merlin, 31 

W hi tp. Beatrice. 30. s7 

White Russell. 31, 72. SO 

White, Ruth. 23 

Whit m,, r( ». Flow 31. SO 

Whydotski, Llovd, 23, 09. 72, so 

Wterman. Robert. 23. 90 

Wigen. Rav A., 14, 69 

Wild. Lois, 32, 78, 80, 8S 

W i Hems, Helen. 23, 68, 81 

Williams. Merrill 

Wilson. Mrs. Paul. SS 

Winston, Agnes, 15 

Wischan, Carl. 23 

Wischan, Lillian, 23, 08, 73 

W old, Kenneth, 35 

Wolf. Genevieve. 31, SO 

V\ olff. Envin 

Wtinrow. Carol, 23, 87 

U utti, Alvin. 35 

Voung, Annamae, 40, 76, 78, 84 
i oung, Conine, 38, 84 
Voung. Leon, 35, 81 
V oung. William. 42. Is. s_> 

Zastrow, Violet. 23. 77 
Ziesmer. Bernard, 31, 91 
Zimmerman, Betty, 39, 85